In Hernando Tellez’s short story, “Lather and Nothing Else”, Tellez successfully creates suspense throughout the story, a story about a barber and his dilemma of whether or not he should kill his enemy, who also happens to be his client. The story is entertaining yet suspenseful from using a variety of strategies to create suspense throughout the story. Tellez uses two main methods throughout the story, first person point of view and the two main conflicts introduced in the story. Since Tellez uses first person point of view it makes the reader feel like they are the main character himself. The reader goes through the main character's thought process, making readers wonder what the main character is planning.
We see his trust shift from Frank to Walter. It is clear to the audience who are the bad guys, but to ray it is something that is hard for him to believe. Initially, Ray follows Coutelle 's version on everything, Ray even falsifies a report to keep other officers from knowing the embarrassment of Frank’s injuries when he gets tricked into being bitten by a badger. From the beginning of the investigation, Frank is set on pinning the murder on James Looks Twice, however, the more Ray works with Walter, the more he realizes that Frank is not only looking at the wrong person, he is doing it on purpose. (Walter leads ray to find evidence and finds exactly what he thought happened in the beginning.)
When Hank creates the “simple plan” and chooses to devise the money it amongst his friends, he believes that he will be able to follow through with it. Unfortunately his plan goes way off course, and he is forced to kill several innocent people simply out of the fear of being caught. Macbeth similarly had to face a lot of guilt following Duncan’s murder, all as a result of a bad decision. Towards the end of both stories we see both men in similar settings to the beginning scenes but their attitudes and emotions are the polar
Would you put yourself in a life threatening situation just to taunt someone? You probably wouldn’t, but Captain Torres would. This is what happened in “Just Lather, That’s all,” and the Captain got to do exactly what he aimed for. This story uses many different methods to give subliminal messages about the setting to the reader, keeping the reader interested and alert. By analyzing this piece and the techniques that the writer uses, we can tell that when Captain Torres walked into the barber shop and sat in the chair, he knew the barber would want to kill him.
Each act of violence contributes to this literary tragedy by helping the readers understand the risks each person is willing to take just to get the revenge they seek. Shakespeare allows each revenge thirsty character to have personal reasons as to why they want another dead. Without these acts of violence, understanding the true meaning of the play would be difficult for the readers because they would never know how far the characters will go to uphold the morality they feel they deserve. This play has many layers beyond just the text and Shakespeare uses the violent actions to help his readers dig deeper into the storyline. One violent event is used to lead to the next, they are similar to a chain reaction.
Who’s the victim of Tom Robinson’s death? The book ended by that everyone has their own opinion, but after reading this character analysis on Tom Robinson, this article may or may not change what you think about him. He will help others when they need it that makes him a good person, Tom is also the one who went into court for a crime may or may not have created, but most importantly he’s the one who brought out Boo Radley to life from the shadows. Tom Robinson is a kind person, and also someone who went into a trial that made him bad. The author illustrates the theme of the crime through Tom Robinson death.
Toussaint interjects Now I am no authority, but In my investigation of serial killings I find what is common is that the killer has a private fasination... A selfish greed to have his bloody secret all to himself... Such a one is the master of privacy and isolation. Consider the history of such crimes... (gives examples of historic serial killings) ...Whereas with this chap, he seems not only to want to share his adventures with the world, but actually takes delight in broadcasting his deeds... Even forecasting them... Playing the game of cat and mouse with the police... His is an odd case...
In the story Just lather, That's All by Hernando Téllez, a rebel barber is visited by the captain of the opposing side for a shave. The barber is faced with a difficult decision of helping the rebels and killing the captain which will ultimately help the rebels or, sparing the captain and facing whatever consequences may follow. During this time, we see that the barber from Just Lather, That's All is a man who takes pride in his work, is a brave man and deep down, is a good person. First of all, the barber is a man who takes great pride in his work. When deciding wether or not to kill the captain, the barber is too proud of how work as a barber to kill the captain.
Despite his initial reluctance to get involved with anything located outside his domain, cooking, in the drug business, his inevitable participation in the decision making and the street trade gives him a taste of the power a kingpin can acquire. His initial perception of violence as wrong and acceptable only in the case of self-defense is subject to change in the course of the series. His first two killings take place clearly in self-defense, the first in the Pilot episode with his assailants holding a gun to his head, and the second after days of consideration and hesitation with the victim attempting to kill him. Walter is in deep internal conflict for the killings and the use of violence and afterwards he experiences remorse. From this point in the series that morally ambiguous choices are considered a necessary evil, down to the point that Walt lets his partner’s girlfriend choke on her vomit on purpose, on the justification that she constitutes an obstacle to their flourishing partnership, there is a remarkable transformation taking
Se7en is also uniquely on its own for suspense dramas as it both fuels the need of the audience to be drawn in and entertained by the events unfolding, and remain uncompromising and shocking, thus satisfying the initial vision of the director, David Fincher. “The greater the evil, the greater the film.” – Alfred Hitchcock, an enigmatic figure if there ever was one, is killing one victim for each deadly sin. The first sense we get of the viciousness of our killer is the method of death in the first victim. “An obese man forced to eat until his stomach