Wiesel’s speech shows how he worked to keep the memory of those people alive because he knows that people will continue to be guilty, to be accomplices if they forget. Furthermore, Wiesel knows that keeping the memory of those poor, innocent will avoid the repetition of the atrocity done in the future. The stories and experiences of Wiesel allowed for people to see the true horrors of what occurs when people who keep silence become “accomplices” of those who inflict pain towards humans. To conclude, Wiesel chose to use parallelism in his speech to emphasize the fault people had for keeping silence and allowing the torture of innocent
Although Laertes deliberately collaborates with Claudius to kill Hamlet, Laertes’ forgiveness and quick acceptance of his death suggest his platonic conception of morality. Before the match, Laertes receives Hamlet’s apology when he says, “I am satisfied in nature/… But in my terms of honour / I stand aloof” (5.2. 259-62). Laertes forgives Hamlet when he accepts the apology in “nature”; however, Laertes’ duty to protect his reputation requires him to avenge his father. In effect, Laertes evokes the distinction between honor and nature and the former’s influence over his decision to choose revenge over clemency.
Although his actions are forgivable, Hale has a hard time forgiving himself as seen by when he says, “There is blood on my head! Can you not see the blood on my head!” (4.66). This metaphor is used to communicate that he holds himself to be responsible for all of the deaths that have taken place during the witch trials and struggles to forgive himself. As a result of this guilt, it leads him to make one last attempt to remedy the damage he had caused, ultimately earning him sympathy, respect, and
Lastly, Oedipus the King serves to explain the causes of human suffering. Though Oedipus' fate is determined, the reader still feels sympathy for the tragic hero, believing that somehow he doesn't deserve what ultimately comes to him. Here, Sophocles attributes, at least partially, human suffering to the mere will of the
It is said that it is a “sin to kill a mockingbird”, so this situation shows that the killing of innocent Tom was a not right. II. Topic Sentence: Atticus Finch could be called the mockingbird of the book because he helps others, protects his loved ones, and is courageous. A. Claim: Atticus is a man who sees the good in people and instead of harming others, he wants to help them.
In "A Hanging" shows Orwell 's anti-capital punishment sentiment from his observation of the prisoners and events of the deaths like "It was like men handling a fish which is still alive". It leads the readers to feel sympathy for the prisoner 's plight. Since prisoners commit a crime, but the police officers or law has to keep their rights or properties, so they need to keep their dignity (or sanctity) in their lives because people can 't regain (or recover) their human lives, should get the chance to regret (or reflect) on themselves, and an erroneous conclusion can make the innocent people die, so the capital punishment of hanging is the beheading method of
Each character is strongly impacted and acts on the love that they have for others. As well, they both share the common trait of compassion. Oedipus is compassionate towards his people being impacted by the plague, and it is Orestes compassion that makes him contemplate killing his mother. A difference between the two is shown through their flaws, Oedipus is wise, but also at times arrogant, and Orestes is a man who feels abandoned. Within the stories both characters had very different motifs.
Krakauer determines that the seeds are toxic to prove that Chris is not reckless and incompetent. Krakauer also proves that the seeds are responsible for Chris’ death to persuade Chris’ critics to view him in a more sympathetic light. Through Krakauer’s in depth analysis and study of the seeds, he reveals his determination to exonerate Chris and, therefore, loses objectivity. Krakauer employs rhetorical appeals to express his argument and persuade the readers. Krakauer’s anecdotes evoke an emotional response from the reader, yet the readers see they dictate his personal view of Chris.
5. Haemon’s strengths in his argument outweigh his weaknesses, by far. Haemon’s strengths include his use of metaphors, quotes of the people, respectful treatment of his father, and an organized argument. Haemon’s weakness is his exit from the argument. By threatening his own death if Creon kills Antigone, Haemon seems weak.
They might conclude as Caesar being shown as a bad leader only by Cassius’ explanation. Just because Cassius disliked him does not mean he would not be truthful about Caesar’s characteristics. Cassius is the one who talked about Caesar’s weaknesses to Brutus. He also wrote letters to Brutus from other people to show how Caesar is imperfect to be a leader.Others might support Caesar by saying he loved all the citizens based on the will. Whenever Marc Antony speaks at the funeral he shows the plebeians Caesar’s will.
His letter to his mother allows every audience member to think back on personal conflicts they may have had when it came to disappointing someone close to them. The detailed sadness and attempts to better/correct himself, puts the reader in a state of sympathy towards the author, allowing them to feel what he had gone through and effectively immersing them in the article. This use of Pathos benefits him as he effectively reaches his audience on a personal and emotional level, reminding them that though everyone is different, we are all still humans. Kefalas makes an effort to blend these emotions with his argument, making an attempt to win over his audience and bring them to his side. This effective strategy aims straight at the hearts of the readers as he/she must question if what they recently believed in, is truly humane and justified.
Understanding the emotional connection between father and son is key in how Dubus telling a story of revenge. If the reader did not care for Frank then there wouldn 't be such a great impacted when he is murdered. The creation of the reader 's relationship not just with Frank, but with Matt is appealing to there emotions and is