Benitez backs his rabies theory up with irrefutable scientific evidence, also Pollin and Benedetto try to disprove the scientific evidence provided by Dr. Benitez with false information that portrays them as unreliable sources. This all seems to point to the idea that Poe died of rabies. With all of this evidence pointing towards Poe dying of rabies, it is very likely that this was the cause of his death, but nobody can know for sure, which seems fitting for the man who is responsible for every fright a scary movie will ever give you. This is why he is widely regarded as the father of the horror
Our main character suffers from a “temporary nervous depression - a slight hysterical tendency” and, although can be psycho-analysed to be correct, suffers from a more intense mental illness than led on which is then perceived to be the underlying monster. With all this in mind, she is confined and removed from society by her husband and begins to lose her sanity. Even though most people would claim that the husband may be the monster, he actually does try to help her, but through what is considered outdated and obscene ways, but at the time was thought to help. She even talks about another doctor, but worse. This alludes the reader to remember the conditions of how mentally ill humans were treated and how most people would have to resort to mental institutions.
Nurse Ratched, known for her strict rules and manipulation to get what she wants, eventually plays into McMurphy’s games which ultimately have a negative effect on her and blind her decisions later on. After Chief and McMurphy get in a scuffle with an orderly, Nurse Ratched suggests electroshock therapy, but gives McMurphy an opportunity to avoid the treatment by “admitting he was wrong” (242). McMurphy arrogantly declines, frustrating Nurse Ratched to the point where she shocks him continually until it’s not safe to do so. By letting Mcmurphy get the best of her emotions, Nurse Ratched’s conscience is blurred by her frustration, a negative impact brought upon by McMurphy’s arrival. However, Nurse Ratched’s sudden distaste for McMurphy didn;t always directly happen to him.
Roylott trained the snake to kill, which is exactly what it did. He trained it to kill the stoner sisters before their wedding, but it killed Dr. Roylott instead. It was his own fault for training the snake to kill people. It was not Sherlock Holmes’ fault that Dr. Roylott trained the snake to kill people. The Swamp Adder was told to kill when it went through the ventilator.
It was clear in the counseling session that the Mother still blames Precious for her significant other not wanting her and eventually leaving her. The animosity, hatred, and disdain towards Precious was evident, when the Mother dropped the baby, and proceeded to attack Precious in the movie. (Daniels, 2009). The third cue is the depression and or border personality disorders on the part of Precious and the mother. Children who are victims of violence usually exhibit behavioral and emotional problems, such as depression
“The Adventure of the Speckled Band” Argumentative Essay In “The Adventure of the Speckled Band” by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, Dr. Roylott was bitten by the swamp adder, forcing Sherlock Holmes to feel guilty. For numerous reasons, Sherlock Holmes could not have been directly responsible for Dr. Roylott’s death. In the beginning, Sherlock Holmes was paid to protect Helen, along with himself. Alongside, Dr. Roylott has threatened Sherlock Holmes in a violent manner, in order to stay away from Helen Stoner. Ultimately, Sherlock Holmes was certain that Dr. Roylott murdered Julia Stoner, and wanted to kill Helen too, in order to keep his money.
Good thing my lips stitched together or I’d throw up.” (pg. 45-46). The cause of Melinda’s dreary mood obviously comes from IT’s abuse. Andy Evans constantly harassing Melinda in the hallways reminds her of the horrid rape and keeps the image in her mind. This is why Melinda cannot wake up from her nightmare and is emotionally unstable.
The first idea that he was a suspect came in 1970 when Dr. Thomas Stowell published an article accusing him of being Jack the Ripper, basing his theory upon some papers of Sir William Gull, the physician of Queen Victoria. Stowell claimed that Gull was a doctor and was treating the prince for syphilis. The disease supposedly caused the prince to go insane and commit the Whitechapel murders. The killings, which Stowell claimed were committed by the Prince, were to be in revenge for contracting syphilis during sexual activities. The murders started, according to Stowell, as Prince Albert’s infected brain started to deteriorate.
In the book, she aborted her unborn son as revenge to her husband who left her for another woman. On the contrary, in the movie she unconsciously kills her own son by drowning him in the bath tub. In the book, she killed her unborn son out of hatred for her husband. Although the scene in the movie tries to illustrate her hatred, it conveys that the baby was killed out of carelessness instead of hatred. The movie doesn’t uncover Ying Ying’s feelings accurately.
After Blanche was sexually abused by Stanley, she reached her breaking point, causing her to be admitted her to a mental hospital. In the hospital, Blanche was confronted by female nurse to which she reacted violently, however she responded much calmer with the male doctor which she replied “Whoever you are, I have always depended on the kindness of strangers” (Scene 11). The scene illustrates her fear of rejection and contrast towards southern mannerisms. Blanche was also rejected by Mitch for the reasons stated above, leading a misguided life. Blanche had several affairs back home with soldiers which causes her to be exiled.