Once again, a similarity arises from a contrast—despite the obvious social restrictions—where Bender relates to Brian, in the effect that a family protrudes on a child’s life and well-being. They are both products of the people who are supposed to guide them. This similarity echoes throughout the film, and becomes best seen when the group eats lunch during detention. Bender brings out no lunch, but Brian opens a bag packed with apple juice, a PB&J, and soup (seemingly packed by his mother). This list of items prompts Bender to make fun of Brian; hinting that Bender sees Brian as pampered.
In the end, Bender shows acceptance on a couple different levels. He becomes more comfortable in his own skin as well as with the other people around him. Bender makes fun of Claire constantly throughout the movie, but when she enters the closet door and kisses him, this all changes. Bender asks “Why’d you do that?” His response was not ignorant nor impolite which is surprising considering his disrespectful behavior towards Claire throughout the film. Earlier in the movie, when Claire places her lipstick between her breasts and applies it to her lips, Bender is displeased.
“Spend a little more time trying to make something of yourself and a little less time trying to impress people.” – The Breakfast Club This is only one of the well-loved quotes from director John Hughes’s 1985 classic “The Breakfast Club”. It’s a film that follows a story where five different teenagers have been sentenced to a Saturday in detention. The five main characters represent typical stereotypes in a high school environment. Coming into detention, they are expected to write an essay about “who they think they are”; but during this film, we come to see that each character has a deeper struggle than what can be seen during school. We also get a chance to see why each of the characters are in detention, which ultimately leads to one of the significant scenes in the movie.
His reputation as being tough and a jerk perceives him. Through is rough exterior he is dealing with major issues at home. Bender lives in a home with a father that abuses him and his mother both emotionally and physically. Due to this abuse he has become abusive towards others creating a dangerous cycle. Bender represents the individual who is misunderstood while being written off as a lost
John Hughes’s film The Breakfast Club (1985) resonates with certain modern-day stereotypes of high school students. The film also reflects on how much damage that social status and labels have on people, especially during adolescence. Hughes’s film breaks down the emotional barriers between ordinary high school students of different backgrounds through typecasting. As the actors take on the general roles of students that can be found in most high schools, the narrative of the story begins to drastically change as the characters are revealing their backgrounds with each other. As a result of using this technique, the film reveals the external and internal struggles that most adolescent children deal with in their lives.
The movie, The Breakfast Club, is about five wildly high school students who spent Saturday detention together. The principal of the school, Mr. Vernon, told them to write an essay about why they received a detention and "who they think they are." But rather than writing one, the teenagers coming from a dissimilar social group began to share their thoughts with each other throughout the day and understood that they are not as dissimilar as they initially assumed. Brian is portrayed as "The Brain" and he followed the stereotype of being a "nerd" because of his sensible clothing, good grades, and healthy nutritious lunch. Claire is seen as "The Princess" with the stereotype of a "prom queen" because of her stylish clothing and her popular standing in the school.
9. Controlling communication • A person who want and expect the outcome in the way like what they had in mind. • When James communicating to Ben, it always seem to be very controlling and expect him to do it his way. 10. Disconfirming response • A type of response that can negatively affect a person’s sense of self-worth and dismisses the value of a person • Whenever Ben is talking, James had showed that he is not interesting of what’s Ben had find out in the investigation, because he never admitted to what Ben can be capable
These three have shared a common friendship that is challenged when Andy turns to a new kid, “ Shane” to teach him how to be a punk for an acting audition. The film “ The Breakfast club” by John Hughes is about five students from stereotype endure a saturday detention under a power- hungry principal. This group includes rebel John, princess Claire, outcast Allison, Brainy Brain, and Andrew, the jock. Each has a chance to tell their story, making the others see them a little differently. These characters are very similar, in terms of their family pressures, personality, and their relationships with other
Even though Brian activities the existing circumstances and it is desperation, they consistently identifies days gone by, that styles the views in addition to steps. Paulsen utilizes flashbacks to share with this target audience regarding previous functions, in addition to specifically, of the circumstance encircling Brian's parents' breakup. By way of example, this target audience finds out regarding Brian's know-how about computers "The Secret" as soon as they considers rear on there in addition to recalls the emotions that will morning. In addition, Paulsen includes days gone by in the existing by means of commenting how the hate Brian thought that will morning dividends to be able to him or her together with power as soon as they remembers this event. With artwork some sort of brilliant photo regarding Brian's mental panorama, Paulsen properly interweaves previous in addition to
She reminds her feelings of the “casual cruelties, the ultimate dismissal” or when he became, “bored with her devotion, ordered her to the kitchen, /Until he was ready to play.” She notices her forgetfulness towards his neglect during their relationship and simply reminds the “bitch” of her devotion was wasted on “small careless kindness”. While keeping the “bitch” in check, the speaker maintains an external equilibrium, fighting against anger and forgiveness, as she continues her conversation with her ex-lover. In the last lines of the poem she instructs the “bitch” that she wasn’t the right type of woman for the man, describing herself as “too demonstrative, too clumsy, /Not like the well-groomed pets of his new friends.” And with that, the speaker conjures up some last cheerful words for a goodbye and drags the bitch, “by her scruff”. As the fear of further weakening her will or the shame in her inner weakness towards the man, we can see that she is a still a heartbroken