Authors often fuse intricate pieces to their writing to foreshadow later events and enhance their writing. In one of the most famous pieces of American literature, The Great Gatsby, Francis Scott Fitzgerald integrates small dialogues that drop hints to forecast terrible outcomes. The novel occurs during the roaring nineties and accentuates the wild and carefree lifestyle of Long Island’s enclaves. Even though their lives might seem unproblematic, one couple in particular, Tom and Daisy Buchanan, is facing marriage troubles because of their loss of love. While Tom has a love interest with Myrtle, Daisy Buchanan rekindles her relationship with an old lover, Jay Gatsby, after witnessing Tom’s undeniable affair.
Subsequently, the reader can make different predictions on what will occur throughout Don’t Get Caught, and the ability to predict and analyze uniquely is one of the principal ideals of Postmodernist literature. Ultimately, the central purpose of an author’s novel is to engross the reader, by writing in a genre and movement that is appropriate the book. Appropriately, Kurt Dinan engages the reader with both a Mystery genre and Postmodernist elements in his novel, Don’t Get Caught. Postmodernists believe that traditional authority is false and corrupt, and the central theme of Don’t Get Caught is that the powerful students play pranks and humiliate the less influential students. There exists a social elite club known as the Chaos Club that plays pranks on the school and faculty, and nobody can figure out the leader of the club is or who the members’ are.
The author, Diane Ackerman, makes the connection of love by connecting that “love is the great intangible” And that “love is throughout history” using descriptive language. Love is the great intangible is what Diane Ackerman said throughout the text. Diane connects the idea of love being an ancient delirium. For example, she says in paragraph 4, In folk stories, unsuspecting lads and lasses ingest love potion and quickly lose their hearts. As with all intoxicants, love comes in many guises and strengths.” With this evidence, it can be said Diane connected love as being the great intangible.
1. )The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald Main Characters: Nick Carraway Jay Gatsby Daisy Buchanan Tom Buchanan Jordan Baker Myrtle Wilson George Wilson Owl Eyes Setting: The Roaring Twenties, West Egg and East Egg, New York, Long Island One Sentence Plot Summary: Nick meets Gatsby, who is madly in love with his cousin Daisy, and gets caught in the middle of a love triangle, Gatsby loved Daisy, but Daisy was more in love with the thought of Gatsby, and in the end the hectic love triangle “kills” (Really is was Wilson) Gatsby. Major Motifs and Themes: The “Hollowness” of The upper class. The decline of the American Dream, the green light represented Gatsby 's hopes and dreams, Doctor E.J. Eckleburg’s billboard was the eyes of God, the Valley of Ashes represented the moral, social, and economic decay due to the pursuit of wealth.
In The Great Gatsby, an integral scene to the novel’s development occurs during the dates of Gatsby and Daisy’s alleged affair. This scene is uniquely nebulous when compared to the novel’s other significant scenes, therefore making it contentiously more interesting. The text addresses the dates of Gatsby and Daisy’s alleged affair by describing it as a time when Gatsby abruptly stopped having his legendary parties. This is very gripping, as this proves that Gatsby was throwing the parties solely to attract Daisy. The hazy way that their alleged affair was portrayed gives the reader the power to envision the two as a couple, therefore fascinatingly making them reciprocal in the reader’s mind.
In every relationship there is always an unequal relationship with the significant other. In the short story The Chaser by John Collier, Alan Austen who’s the main character in the short story goes to an old man to buy a love potion so this girl named Diana would fall in love with him. The basic principle states that men and women have a relationship that is unequal or oppressive. In the short story “The Chaser”, it shows feminist criticism by feeling unconfident, buying a love potion, and Diana’s treatment of Mr. Austen. My first main point of the story that touched on feminism was when Mr. Austen feeling unconfident.
Chillingworth is explaining to Hester what he will do with her lover, the father of her child. Hawthorne states in The Scarlet Letter, “I shall seek this man, as I have sought truth in books; as I have sought gold in alchemy. There is a sympathy that will make me conscious of him. I shall see him tremble.” Both sympathy and antipathy are present here, first Chillingworth feels and senses the presence of his enemy, although he may not necessarily feel sorry for the lover, whom we later find out is Dimmesdale, he is aware of his presence and will become a friend with a dark agenda. The second meaning, the antipathy, is the darker more devilish interpretation of Chillingworth’s desire for revenge.
The version printed in The English and Scottish Popular Ballads is a broadside adaptation (593), as it is clearly visible in the introductory stanza, in which the narrator draws attention to themselves (l.2). Furthermore, the narrative structure of the poem is not as economical as in other popular ballads. Instead of beginning at the climax, the story is told ab ovo, starting before the young lovers fall in love (l.3-14). Beside the returned lover, The Suffolk Miracle utilizes one of the most common and most tragic themes in popular ballads (Kaufmann 40): the separation of two lovers. The young woman's father does not approve of her chosen one, and sends her away to separate them.
“One-part brave, three-parts fool.” This is a popular quote from the novel Eragon and it describes the nature of the main character as he is a young, foolish, and overconfident kid. Similarly, Carolyn Forché, an American poet and human rights activist, can be described by this due to assumptions that can be made in her poem “The Colonel”. This poem details her experiences during a trip to El Salvador during the late seventies. More specifically it is about a visit to a high-ranking officer’s home where she experienced fear mongering. An interesting part of this poem is that it resembles an article, because it is written as a prose poem and is very descriptive.
Modernist became very disillusioned and unable to find their true identity. During this period the culture was striving for the American Dream. Through this era readers will notice the use of characters to find the true emotions of the characters. In the Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald, Gatsby who is one of the main characters has turned to love to find his true identity. When Gatsby falls in love with Daisy, Gatsby becomes very disillusioned within himself and his relationship with Daisy.