He told airline workers that his name was Dan Cooper (reporters mistakenly called him D.B. Cooper and that name just stuck). After the plane took off, Cooper ordered something to drink, and then passed a note to one of the flight attendants on the plane. The note read: "I HAVE A BOMB IN MY BRIEFCASE. I WILL USE IT IF NECESSARY.
During surviving, he tried kill one self, but considered again and did not give up. After it, Brian found a emergency transmitter in the bag, but Brian puts it aside after flipping the switch on it a few times and hearing nothing. He assumeed that it was broken when the plane crashed. But, no it was not. Suddenly a plane landed and a pilot rescued
Instead, the narrator is considered as no more than documentation with the goals of presenting the story as neutral and transparent as possible. On the contrary, the “intrusive” narrators are well-developed background characters, who witnessed, learned, or even participated in the story happening to the main characters. Barry (2009) strictly stated that omniscient narrations are always ‘heterodiegetic,’ or being told by
The company’s promise is not supported by consideration because they have not requested any service, or exchange for their action such as promise or payment. According to a law article written by Stan Abram; contracts drafted for use in Civil Law countries are brief with broad language. Because any possible disagreement will be decided based on codified law, there is no need to simply restate those legal principles in a commercial agreement. A Common Law contract on the other hand is lengthy, detailed and full of
I said that several lieutenants in my Flight had complained to me about Dunn’s inexcusable negligence in that regard, and that I had personally complained to Captain Don Adams, the 16th Squadron Executive Officer about how Dunn was unnecessarily endangering the lives of pilots in Flights that he led. I mentioned that on the day of the crash, there had been no dogfights with the MiGs, the weather had been fine and that there had been no extenuating circumstances that made Captain Dunn keep his Flight airborne until they were all dangerously low on fuel. I opined that the only honest conclusion that the Board could arrive at was that Captain Dunn's negligence had killed Lt. Lagoyda. With that, pandemonium erupted in the room. Finally Major Moore called the members back to order and then addressed himself to
Burge omitted lines, which showed this type of ambiguity. It did not take away from Burge’s play. For example, in Act 2 Burge leaves out the line when Algernon says, “I haven’t heard anyone call me.” The setting was where Algernon and Jack were having a conversation after Algernon makes a surprise visit to the
The objectives were not laid down well and the project was not planned properly. They planned to meet the project requirements as they arise, and did not plan for them in advance. Pricing was only done after EID quoted a high price. When EID quoted a higher price, then Moneysworth started to look for other solutions, but EID gave a counter offer, which Woody’s accepted. Apart from that, Woody and staff did not consider any other solutions for any of its activities.
The two alternate endings are not possible for a narration that should adhere to the laws of verisimilitude but John Gardner in The Art of Fiction provides some relief to just such an argument: “The reality of the world of the tale, in other words, is that of a moral universe. What ought to happen, possible or not, does happen” (73). He states, what should happen does happen. And moreover in the very beginning, Fowles states that “I must conform to the definition of freedom for me as well as for my characters” and shows the pleasure that he finds in allowing his words to break from convention that has been almost shown on every page, especially at the close of the book with two separate endings for Charles and
Albeit Claimant had not made a repudiatory breach (Floyd LJ at 57, Arden LJ at 72) and hence the Defendant was not entitled to terminate the contract (Floyd LJ at 57, Arden LJ at 58) as (i) the breach did not “go to the root of the contract” (Floyd LJ at 54, 57, Arden LJ at 66); (ii) the Claimant had not refused to pay at all but only delayed the payment (Floyd LJ at 43, 54, Arden LJ at 61, 62, 63, 67); (iii) the Claimant failed to perform just a part of the contract (Floyd LJ at 51, Arden LJ at 59); (iv) the breach could not lead to deprivation of “substantially the whole benefit relied on the Defendant (Floyd LJ at 43, Arden LJ at 59, 64, 66,
The human body is just a vessel that holds the contents of being. Memory, on the other hand can broaden the limits of the container, by filling it with events, sentiments, subjective, and the information we get all along our lives. The main aim of the author is to depict a struggle of the character without giving his name in order not to distract the reader from the events. So, I would like to ask a few questions. Do we really have to know the name of a person to fall in love, or to show our compassion or even loathing?