Everyone can see all the flaws in his methods instead of analyzing his point of view. If the story was told from his perspective the readers of the book would be more sympathetic to his emotions and what he 's going through. Although we cannot pinpoint what his exact thoughts it 's clear that he only wants what 's the best for his wife. Adding this dimension to the story will make a totally different story. When reading the book, the audience quickly forget to analysis many things.
The use of pathos comes into play when the reader begins to observe and understand that it is not Victor but Elizabeth who will in time bear the weight of the creatures emotions. Victor regrets what he has created but feels remorseful for leaving Elizabeth defenseless. Victor and Elizabeth's relationship arouse many emotions for readers. Mary Shelley exhibits through Victor's contemplations and dialogue his feelings for Elizabeth whom he loves. Overall, pathos opens the readers minds to understand and get a feel for all of the mishaps.
Wiesel uses a lot of very detailed descriptions and expresses his feelings in a way that we easily start to trust him. He knows that this is one of the most terrible periods in the history and he tries “to help prevent history from repeating itself” (Wiesel VII). “He does not want his past to become [the children’s] future” and that is why he writes his book to be seen by the people who do not realize how poorly people were treated (Wiesel XV). These two quotes from Night show that the holocaust shouldn’t be repeated. The author shows this with all of the feelings, facts and descriptions he uses.
The tone helps the reader build the characters life story, and how they feel at a certain time. Sometimes the author may put figurative language to portray what the character is feeling, and sometime if the text is extravagant, it may cause the reader to feel the same way, such as this quote, “One more stab to the heart, one more reason to hate. One less reason to live.” (page 109). This is such a powerful emotion of hatred toward something that is very sad, such as when Eliezer lost his father. The tone and mood enhance the text by adding detail and facts.
The reader will root for him as he struggles to do as much as he can for the accused. Just Mercy really makes the reader think as they read and makes them sympathize with the plights of both Stevenson and his clients. Stevenson’s novel definitely deserves to belong on the bestseller
The narrators in each of the passages give completely different perceptions of their attitudes toward change. The narrator is very important in pieces of literature because the narrator’s impressions are what we grasp from any writing piece. In both of these passages, each narrator expresses a certain feeling or attitude on leaving where they have been for a long period of time. In Passage One, the narrator was very emotional about leaving, while the narrator in Passage Two was enthusiastic and anxious about vacating. The rhetorical devices, tone, diction, and parallel structure in both passages convey the narrators’ views toward the change that is about to take place in their lives.
He anticipates that as an obligation, a deal that bounded with another deal, which is a responsibility that needs to follow through. Hence, he notes frequently by quoting the phrase as, “ ‘I-love-you’ is a language reminding us of the insignificance of language, language that destroys language. It is language without alternatives, without subtlety, like a gunshot or the morning alarm.” He often describes this phrase will make him vulnerable, making his partner ask for his commitments and loyalty to stay true in the relationship. Perhaps I cannot understand any better than the author himself, but I will support his statement on the contradiction of this evergreen phrase. I might as be asking myself, what is the purpose of stating “I-Love-You” if you always need to perform your full responsibility on it?
The author used the technique of simply addressing his ideas to the readers by breaking the formality. The masterpiece was Fitzgerald’s way of not only escaping the darkness that he felt surrounded by but also being helpful for those reading his essays. The crack-up contains Fitzgerald’s personal breakdowns that were the key to connection with the audience. He struggled to keep balance which lead him to making a masterpiece for his faithful readers and not only. The Crack- up was Fitzgerald’s way of sharing his philosophical ideas about life.
The first part “Wilting” is about the hardships of relationships and also the breakups that come with it. This segment shows the author wanting more in a relationship and realizing they needed someone better to be able to love them, but it also brings out the side of the author realizing that they didn 't want anyone else, that they wanted them but new they could never have them back. The “ Wilting” segment also describes the sadness and the depressing part of when the one they loved left them for whatever reasons, it shows that they dwell on the person leaving to either showing it being there fault and that they should take full credit for there being something wrong with them rather put the blame on the both of them. And then they other part is another the other halfs fault but it never falls in between both of the people in the relationship. The second segment is the “ Falling”.
His point of view effects the story in that we recognize ourselves with the main character and therefore we as reader are trying understand how and why he fells and acts the way as he does. The author places the point of view on him order to show the readers how he practices the situation of being in a terrible war and now to regain the meaning with life. We are told about the main characters past, we have been giving an invitation to his thought: “It’s good to be home, even if home is unfamiliar.’’ () It makes it easier to interpret the association between the main character and Jenna, having said that it also reflects the dependability of the story. We sympathize with the main character quickly and see the pain he struggles