This causes Elie to question if his father worth it because if Elie save the gold crown, then he well have money if he does end up getting out. Finally Franek keep picking at Elie not until he broke. “ That day, Franek burst into savage laughter : ‘ I knew it, I knew that I would win…’ “ ( Page 56 ). This ultimately shows that with Franek and the Kapos Elie got mental damage with all going on in his life/ being in the concentration camp. It most likely give Elie post traumatic stress order and that is not good for anyone.
If the Government is inefficient, top, Heavy, and tax mad, better it be all those than that people worry over it.” (58). Beatty refers to the war as something people need to forget when he elaborates on what their society is all about. Montag’s internal war grows stronger as he talks to Beatty. Throughout the novel, Beatty often intimidates and scares Montag. In the background, Montag starts to adjust to Beatty’s cruel personality as Montag becomes more jittery, violent, and anxious.
Burdened by unhealthy Secret-Keeping habits, they may "steal hours" away from their public lives to act out secret behaviors or passions - sometimes for decades” (Prin, John Howard). This quote definitely connects with Victor locking himself away from society just so he can create this form of life. Even the thought of the creature Made Victor sick to his stomach. ¨ The price we pay with living a lie is reduced life force energy and in effect, reduced love and reduced happiness. Our greatest fear is to lose everything are we reveal the truth¨ (Shavasti).
In the futuristic book Fahrenheit 451 reality is turned upside down when heroes become villains. The world is blind to the evils that lay inside the government. The people who aren't are educated are hunted, and seen as insane. Morals will be put to the test, and although this book focuses on one man's journey through it all, it is very clear that the issues this fictional society faces could not be to far from issues what could happen in real life. Fahrenheit 451 is a direct representation of the theme man vs society and his journey to wake up the sleeping civilians of the United states.
In the beginning of the novel, the nameless invisible man heard the dying words of his grandfather which states "overcome 'em with yeses [and] undermine 'em with grins, agree ‘em to death and destruction. let em swoller you till they vomit or burst wide open." (pg.16) the narrator grandfather views this as war and advocate; by playing the system which oppresses your very existence, you can essentially take them for everything. these words became a paradox to the protagonist throughout the book; he was confused and didn 't understand the true meaning of what his grandfather had said at first. As an eager, ambitious and optimistic individual, he soon realizes the benefit of being invisible to the world.
While, in jail, many predicted that his motivation would run dry and he would lose his ambition (Katz). On the contrary, he had an even stronger desire to take over the Teamsters presidency from Fitzsimmons and to regain what was forcefully taken from him. Danielle Haynes, a writer for the United Press International explains that “This desire is what ultimately made him a target for many Mobsters” (Haynes). Hoffa’s burning desire to take over the leadership of the Teamsters and the malicious personalities of the mobsters only to the mysteries surrounding his
Orwell integrates devices such as irony, satire, and motifs to illustrate the life unfulfilling life of Winston Smith. Orwell imagines a world where absolutism is at reign, individualism is oblivious, and reality and history are simply a matter of opinion. The novel begins by introducing the “two minute hate” a daily routine that arouses the members hate against other states, and their love for the supreme leader “Big brother”(Orwell 3). A form of situational irony portrayed by Julia, throughout the novel. While walking down the lane to the hideout, Winston mentions that “a narrow scarlet sash, emblem of the Junior Anti-Sex league[…]tightly enough to bring out the shapeliness of her hips” which tells the audience that she is part of the league (Orwell 99).
Okonkwo's temper always manages to shine through, Things Fall Apart depicts this perfectly by stating, “It is not only Ikemefuna who feels fear… every nerve in Okonkwo tells him this is wrong, but when the moment comes, he kills his adopted son.” The inability for Okonkwo to be weak makes him solely cruel and with a weak father like Unoka he felt forced to adapt opposite ideals. Chinua Achebe shows how Okonkwo had to make a life for himself as his father had not allowed for many opportunities for him to come in play. Later the author of the article, Psychology & Behavioral Health Vol.2 the author talks about the motivation that it takes to overcome and cope with the fears that prohibit him from growing and being he optimal version of himself. Fight or flight is described as a physiological
George Orwell’s 1984 is a precautionary tale of what happens when the government has too much control in our lives. The protagonist, Winston Smith, is at odds in a world in which he is not allowed to counter the government’s surveillance and control. Perhaps more striking is the noticeable relationship between the novel and modern society. In George Orwell’s novel 1984 the book predicts the surveillance of Big Brother in modern day societies. In this book they talk about some capabilities of Big Brother.
He says with a little surprise or twist to the plot: “I have no spur To prick the sides of my intent, but only Vaulting ambition, which o'erleaps itself And falls on the other (1.7.25-28).” Macbeth is just so ambitious for his power of the throne that he will do anything to get it even, if he knows it's morally wrong and goes against everyone else. Macbeth's greed and ambition is overwhelming him, and it's clouding his real thoughts that he used to have as a normal person before he had the chance to become so powerful, his greed and ambition will be the end of him. Being already so ambitious and greedy for his throne of power, he goes to far lengths to get what he wants, and then after he has what he wants, the power then takes him over and he not only becomes worse, and abuses the power, he starts to frighten his own wife, the person who got him going on becoming the king. Macbeth after