The theater sweated an “elegantly suited and scented audience” who gathered to witness the drama of a Spanish playwright named Lorca. The sophisticated attire of the audience alludes that the production shown in the theater is that of a high caliber, thus expecting an elevated sense of social grace from the attendees. However, despite the presence of such a group in the theater, Isabel’s father did not hesitate in standing up in the middle of this audience to “[make] the vigorous hand gestures of a man waving off a departing cruise ship” at his daughter. The metaphor comparing her father to a man wildly waving to a ship provides the audience with a comedic imagery of Isabel’s father’s exaggerated and ridiculous action. Isabel’s father’s frantic waving, juxtaposed with the graceful manners of the sophisticated audience, highlights the action’s humorous absurdity.
This particular rhetorical appeal is referred to as pathos. It is displayed multiple times throughout the trailer, but the one scene that most likely catches the audience’s eye first is the scene consisting of Michael walking on the side of the road one night in short sleeves and in below freezing weather. Mrs. Tuohy approaches him and ask him if he has anywhere to stay. Big Mike says he did, when in reality he really did not. This particular scene presented in the movie trailer allows for the audience to feel sympathy for Michael as he has nowhere to stay.
The author depicts how there was once a day where you enjoyed the company of others, but now you have taught yourself to self-love. Reminiscing in the literature Schulman seems to be doing by saying “Hopper never painted this, but her on a snaky path his vision lingers”. Obviously depicting at one point in life there was a person whose name was Hopper that was of close contact. As the poem goes on Schulman is describing the place that is being visited now with talking about the dunes are at to the three dry gas pumps worn by the elements. In the end, looking back at the place of reminiscing and thinking of all the good memories having had there in a past time.
In the room where Luisa stays, by chance, with Johnny’s ex-girlfriend, Dee Dee, there is also a picture of Elvis – there is one in every room – which causes Dee Dee to reveal her story of dating someone nicknamed Elvis (Johnny). In the room, Luisa also sees an apparition of Elvis as she overhears Mitsuko and Jun’s love making. However, while these two scenes show Elvis as a welcomed fantasy the third reveals a different view. When Johnny and his friends enter the run-down room in which they stay the night the picture of Elvis is not hanging on the wall as in the other rooms but propped up on the nightstand. Johnny looks at the picture in disdain as he says: “I can’t get rid of that fucking guy.” referring to his nickname, Elvis.
At the beginning of the novel, Roland is desperate to catch up to the Man in Black and learn about the Dark Tower. It is possible that at first, Roland has hardly any idea where he is going. This is show when, “The gunslinger was struck by a momentary dizziness, a kind of yawning sensation that made the whole world seem ephemeral, almost a thing that could be looked through” (1). Although Roland knows he is following the Man in Black, he is lost in the open desert, walking through miles of barren, thirsty land. The novel starts and finishes with the Gunslinger being exhausted, possibly leading to some of his pessimism and dizziness towards the task at hand.
After selling 10 million copies of the album, Nevermind. One of the songs on the album became a hit called “Come as You Are”. Nirvana also, managed to get punk popular in years where punk wasn’t as open and spread. His album became so widespread that it had actually knocked out popular singers off the board and became in the top scale in the U.S (Romanowski, 2001). While being remembered for showing older punk rock to an audience, Nirvana made the low life of punk boom all around the world (Romanowski, 2001).
During the course of A Streetcar Named Desire, DuBois presents herself as an innocent woman who is simply looking for companionship. However, it is eventually revealing that DuBois has had many intimate interactions with many other men after her late husband died. It is this desire for companionship that is always changing. While DuBois seems to wish for someone to simply spend her life with her she seems incredibly fickle when it comes to her attention. Although she appears to be serious about Mitch, she kisses a young boy who comes to Stanley Kowalski and Stella Kowalski’s house.
Many others wonder if it could just be the wrong time. In the novel Where She Went written by Gayle Forman and the movie The Vow directed by Michael Sucsy, a common theme shared between the two is true love will always find a way to come back. These two works of art develop the idea that there is no such thing as the wrong time if the love is truly genuine. The novel Where She Went takes place three years after the first novel in New York City. The protagonist, Adam Wilde, is a twenty-one year old rising rock star in a band called “Shooting Star.” Adam experiences being famous now that his band is top of the charts.
Fitzgerald implied in the novel that Nick, the narrator, had a homosexual affair with a photographer. This novel was set in the 1920’s, and at that time, it would have been shameful to be a homosexual. They were often shunned for it when people found out. Nick went to a small get together with a few friends, including a photographer, Mr. McKee, and his wife. Near the end of the evening, Nick and Mr. McKee leave together, and in the next the next scene, Nick wakes up in Mr. McKee’s bed, next to him.
Ernest Hemingway, a world-renowned classical American author, leaves much to the reader’s imagination and interpretation in his stories. One example of this is his short story, Hills Like White Elephants, in which an unnamed man and a woman, Jig, are deciding whether or not to proceed with an “operation” (referring to an abortion) and may end up going their separate ways in the end. The overwhelming amount of symbolism in this story can be confusing at first, but after a closer look, Hemingway's tale seems to be one of genius. The story begins with Jig and the man ordering drinks at a bar between two train tracks, one going to Barcelona and the other to Madrid. The fact that the woman orders large alcoholic beverages could be interpreted