This drives the father’s actions. The second act centers on the father’s attempt to get his daughter back into the game. His goal is clear. The stakes are financial and eventually the stakes grow to be physical and personal. The situation nicely spirals out of control when Dom decides to poison the Coach.
Which results in Boobie seriously injuring his knee and being pulled from the game. How Boobie acted in the scrimmage shows just how much successful in football means to him and the things he’s willing to do to succeed. The quotes I found that give insight into Boobie Miles are when he says " I won’t be able to play college
The only thing that brings everyone together is friday night football. The Permian Panthers were custom to winning, but this starts to disappear when their lead tailback suffers from a life changing injury. Everyone lost hope in the team, but Coach Gaines believed that he can uplift the teens and bring them to victory. The coach has a way with the football players during the half time. In a way that he might not realize, but he does use logos, pathos, and ethos.
To me this was unacceptable. How could a capable team like ours manage to lose all hope after one really bad game? Giving up not only reflects the team, but also me. I wanted to inject my philosophy of finding a way to win no matter what restraints are prevalent. After practice I herded the team together for a player’s only meeting.
He has no clue how much the government will pay him in disability compensation related to his injury, so he can 't make a future budget. He just waits. Thousands of troops are like Lanier: not fully fit to serve but in limbo for about two years waiting to get discharged under a new system that was supposed to be more efficient than its predecessor. And the delays are not only affecting service members, but the military 's readiness as well. New troops can 't enlist until others are
In the movie another side of Levene is revealed that is not clearly revealed in the play. For example his reaction to Barker is tough and powerful; he is seen as a man who is standing up for himself and his peers. The movie opens with Levene on the phone talking about his sick daughter. In this and the other added conversations about his daughter, Levene personifies many of the traits not included in the definition of masculinity in both the movie and play. Desperate to close a deal Levene begs Williamson for premium leads and assures him that he is capable of closing the deal.
If you can’t do both… then you quit the football team.” Troy’s lack of concern for Cory’s football- an activity Cory fully believes is his only chance of accomplishing his goals for life- creates a rift between the two, and as the play progresses, the tensions between the two men reaches a fever pitch. At a climatic point in their relationship, Cory arrives at the Maxson household in a rage and demands an explanation from his father. Troy reveals- much to Cory chagrin- that he called Cory’s coach and removed from the team, effectively ending Cory’s chances of attending to college on a sports scholarship. When questioned about his decision, Troy utilizes the same excuse he expressed earlier in the novel, most clearly on page 39 with “I decided seventeen years ago that boy wasn’t getting involved in no sports. Not after what they did to me in the
Their brotherly bond has earned them the nicknames, Black And White. With college scouts coming to see both boys play, the future looks bright for Eddie and especially Marcus. Unfortunately, as the cliché goes, all good things must come to an end and Marcus and Eddie’s brotherly bond is soon tested. Both Marcus and Eddie didn’t have a job, because both boys believed that it would be embarrassing
He was not too happy about that. It turns out that Phil was her father and Oliver is just being paranoid. At this point we get a more detailed background of Jenny’s life outside of college, including information about her parents. Oliver tries to make Jenny understand about his and his father’s relationship, but she does not get it. In chapter 5 we learn that the first three weeks of their relationship they are not very physical, only kissing here and there.
The audience begins to frantically take pictures and videos as the scene cuts away, further indicating that this is a shocking moment in this characters life. Backstage Wills peers run to him asking “what the hell is wrong with you,” (Sorkin, 2012). The viewer begins to understand that Will has always played it safe, avoiding angering his own viewers by not taking a side. It becomes apparent that Will’s reaction was due to the bottled up emotion that he could not suppress for one moment longer. His opinions have caught up with him and he can no longer play along with the news fueled idea that America is the greatest country in the