He hates it there, “I can hardly, think about the movie,I hate this pace so much. But if i didn't think of the movie i would go crazy.” it is getting so bad for him. The jail, the inmates, the food, and the stress is breaking him. He is not meant to be here, he isn't the bad guy everyone makes him
“Well, if that’s your job, get busy.” “You are so mean, and I hate you,” Billy shouted, wiping his nose on his sleeve. Without apologizing to the clerk, Linda remained in line as the boy cried. “You’re horrible, and I hate you,” he screamed again as she tried unsuccessfully to quiet him. “I hate living with you.” Listening as his longtime customer yelled and degraded the boy. Andrew wanted to slap her and tell her to stop screaming.
For Jurgis and his family, it was more like the American nightmare. They are all immigrants who come to America, they are scammed by some scammers and all of their money is gone and this is just the start of the nightmare. The place where this family lives is in Packingtown, and it’s one of the worst cities to live in due to their bad conditions. The environment was horrible and it was just an
Tom is very superstitious, and he really believes that he may die now that he broke the oath. Also, Tom is terrified of Injun Joe. Even the adults don’t want to deal with him, they should have put him in jail for digging up the grave, but they didn’t. In the passage above, Mark Twain states that Tom is petrified of Injun Joe and that this man is staring at him
Subsequently, Gene attacks Quackenbush, “I hit him hard across the face… grasped the side of his sweatshirt, wretched, and it came away in my hand” (Knowles 79) . This shows Gene’s aggression and interpersonal conflict between himself and Quackenbush. His rage is all of his guilt built up from his shame of maiming Finny. On an internal level, at the end of Chapter 5, Gene is visiting Finny in the infirmary. Finny is in the infirmary because Gene jounced the limb on a tree which caused him to lose his balance, plummet into the river bank, and shatter his leg.
People were scared at the rapid growth of this technology, that is why they wrote stories like “There Will Come Soft Rains”. During the 1950s, a lot of new Ray Bradbury was against material things and never liked how technology was becoming so popular. He believed that all these things were going to ruin us. In Kent Forrester’s critique on “There Will Come Soft Rains” he gives an example of Bradbury’s belief in the failure to technology: “the scurrying metal mice in ‘There Will Come Soft Rains’ who are used as miniature vacuum cleaner, and who continue to work feverishly as their house burns down…” (Kent Forrester). Forrester is talking about the imagery Bradbury uses to express his feelings towards the subject of technology advancement.
Throughout the book, Jurgis had to constantly switch jobs because of accidents that laid him off work. No jobs was available to Jurgis except the fertilizer mill. The job at the fertilizer is the worse of it can be, Jurgis describes “...the phosphates soaked in through every pore of jurgis’s skin and in five minutes he had a headache, and in fifteen was almost dazed. the blood was pounding in his brain like an engine’s throbbing ……”(108). The fertilizer mill Jurgis is working at is extremely unsafe.
"Everybody's" (O'Brien 105) Some of them blamed Jimmy Cross for stationing them in such a treacherous setting. Mitchel Sanders blamed Jimmy Cross for the death of Kiowa, he said "Ten billion places he could've set up last night, the man picks a latrine" (O'Brien 28). No one knew who should take the blame for the deaths of soldiers, so they blamed themselves and
Normal days for Evan included taking anxiety medicine, watching Netflix, and being interrogated by his mother. Evan had graduated high school early by earning as many high school credits as he could, in middle school. However, this caused even more anxiety to be pushed onto him. Since he was only fourteen, he took college courses online to begin the practice of law early. But today was the worst day of the week for Evan.
For example: Arthur Dent is very sad because of the destruction of not just his home, but also the entire planet, on which he lived on. Trillian also becomes sad and that turns into anger quickly when she finds out that her home planet has been destroyed, “She had expected to not see the planet again, but she was disturbed by her negative reaction to the planet’s destruction” (Adams, D, P. 115, 1979). Marvin, the robot is constantly depressed throughout the entirety of the two texts: “Pardon me for breathing, which I never do anyway, so I don’t know why I bother to say it, oh god, I’m so depressed” (Adams, D, P.100, 1979). This contrasts with the film, not only because the characters are the same, but the way Garth Jennings has slow camera movement in these scenes to help the effect of the characters being sad. In the scene where the Earth explodes, Garth Jennings uses a stop-start zoom out technique to zoom out from Arthur Dent and Ford Prefect to the ships that destroy the planet.