Although, “A Rose for Emily” and “The Outsiders” do have many similarities, including with craft,they do have some differences. Forentence the similes and metaphors used in “The Outsiders” is used for both tragedy and happiness and with “A Rose for Emily” the similes and metaphors are only used for tragedy and sadness. With “The outsiders” the author uses the craft move of the hook through the story as well as the beginning as , for “A Rose for Emily” the author does use good hooks as well but does not use one in the beginning. That goes to show many stories have many similarities, but along with those similarities, there will always be some
Next, Mirikitani composes this piece as a free-verse poem in order to expose the faults in the process of superficial beauty. The format of a recipe allows for the audience to view the entire procedure before performing the task. With the use of second-person point of view, the author creates an instructive speech act towards the audience of women. Through this, the clear fault in the recipe can be seen in the last stanza “Do not cry.” The inclusion of this step implies that the person who follows through with the process will experience pain. Moreover, the poem is stating that it is not a matter of if the user will cry, but when the user will cry.
This is another example of hopelessness. In comparison, Faulkner’s story also conveys the same theme. In his story “Rose for Emily,” he begins the story with Emily’s death. This is obviously a hopeless situation that cannot be changed. Modernistic authors use situations like these to get their audience to realize that death or sickness is damning, and there isn’t often a “happy” ending.
In the story O Pioneers, Cather presents the frontier in a way that writers generally describe in a romantic point of view. Cather raises the story in a naturalistic way, where the divide always has ways of making the situation worse. However, despite Cather writing the story, who has such naturalistic views about life, some areas portray romantic or realistic values. The title of her book, O Pioneers, comes from the romanticised poem by Walt Whitman about the frontier. This could foreshadow the small pieces of romanticism/realism within the story.
She showed Mack how his life was like a fractal, having beautiful patterns but felt like a mess. I chose the rose because the Holy Spirit and Mack gardened while they had these conversations about how there are ups and downs in life, and how he could do things to solve the problems he faced. To find out the ending to this book, I would suggest you read this book. I decided to have a gradient effect with my collage, from black and white to color to show how Mack was gently pulled out of his suffering and would be able see things in a different perspective as he learned from God. This book was recommended to me by my mother.
After reading and analyzing “A Rose for Emily” I have a better understanding of narration of and how it can be used in a story to complicate the story line. Faulkner tells the story in the third point of view. We don 't ever figure out the narrator 's name but that may help him remain unbiased throughout the story. The way Faulkner uses the narrator to tell the story through the different points of view makes and his narration style makes “A Story for Emily” an exciting story to read. The narration of “A Rose for Emily” is by a regular townsperson.
Faith’s name and body itself is a strong allegory for losing will in not only humanity, but also that of God. Nathaniel Hawthorne wrote, “ he looked back, and saw the head of Faith peeping after him, with a melancholy air, in spite of her pink ribbons” (Hawthorne 1). This quote helps understand more about Faith. Though she is kind and beautiful, that does not mean that she is shielded from the harm and sin of the outside world. Meant to be a strong interpretation of peace and love, her character’s symbols completely contradict with what Hawthorne had previously intended to represent her.
After looking at and using several forms of literary criticism I have found that Archetypal-myth criticism has become my favorite to apply. I will be applying archetypal-myth criticism to John Gay’s Beggar’s opera. I chose this particular form of criticism because the work itself seems to try to push against traditional archetypes and stereotypes without defying them. Many of the characters in Beggars Opera, such as Mr. Peachum, Polly and Macheath, to name a few portray typical character architypes. Both Mr. Peachum and Macheath show what are usually bad character traits and archetypes.
Some poems may rhyme while others may not need to in order to convey the message. Some poems may have a strict structural form while others may not. The writer can incorporate one of many poetic devices into his work to relay his message to the reader. Examples analyzed today include poetic sound, onomatopoeia, alliteration, rhyme, meter, and verse. An example of poetic sound, onomatopoeia, and alliteration can be found in Helen Chasin’s short poem “The Word Plum”.
A Rose for Emily A rose for Emily is a strange story filled with motifs and symbols. The story itself tells a creepy, yet satisfying story. A story about a women who could not let go of the man she was not just in love with but obsessed with. Within this story, there are 3 main symbols that are crucial for you to really understand the outline of this text. The three symbols are the house, dust, and lastly, the grey piece of hair at the end of the story.