Jack The Ripper Rhetorical Analysis Essay

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As the viewer can take note, Frank continues to be extremely flirtatious with Mrs. Warren and thus tries to make her give in to temptation. Tracing back to Act II, Mrs. Warren regrets the decision on ever kissing Frank because she knows of the incest taboo which strikes Mrs. Warren with a realization of her moral standing in society. On the other hand, Frank knows of Mrs. Warren’s past by listening to Rev. Samuel talk about the letters he wrote to Mrs. Warren, which later speculates why Frank is acting so flirtatious. Since Frank is seen as a do-nothing penniless man, he has to try his hardest to find a woman who has money and will show him love. That is why Frank acts disgusted behind Mrs. Warren’s back; he acts distasted because Frank knows…show more content…
In a time where authority was corrupt and people were brought up with no education whatsoever, this gave all the more reason to why Sir George’s reason is correct. In short, immoral actions are meant to keep the balance of peace going in society, but then again society has some irrational immoral actions too, such as Jack the Ripper, which disrupts the balance. Jack the Ripper is an example to explain that by killing innocent people in society it disrupts balance, therefore, in “Mrs. Warren’s Profession” Sir George is incorrect when saying immoral actions create balance. Vivie has the correct mentality of thinking when it comes to seeing moral deeds being done and by Sir George making his explanation, Vivie defends her morals. Going back to Act I, the reader can see this situation reoccur again when Praed and Vivie are speaking about authority and how Vivie disagrees on Praed being an anarchist and creates hate toward authority. Nevertheless, Vivie understands morals and sees that hard working people earn respect through work and not through immoral actions such as Mrs. Warren and Sir
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