It demonstrated what a few individuals really need to manage in ordinary life. While at this movie there were numerous scenes that were exceptionally scandalous for me. Numerous issues in this movie need to manage how one envisions oneself. This is an elegantly composed movie despite the fact that it demonstrates reality behind oppressive family units. In this movie, Precious needs to manage numerous things; that no young person ought to need to confront.
Amanda, Tom’s mother, depends on him to support the family ever since Amanda’s husband left. This makes Amanda uptight and strict about Tom staying on top of his job so that they can have an income: "What right have you got to jeopardize your job? Jeopardize the security of us all? How do you think we’d manage" (3.23). In these situations, however, Tom shuts down and tries to ignore her or avoid the topic, because Tom’s dreams do not a-line with Amanda’s needs.
Since there were so many “young men her father had driven away,” it can be inferred that Emily’s father was a very unwelcoming man who did not believe any male was good enough to meet the Grierson standards (Faulkner 55). As stated by Victor Strandberg, “driving away her suitors so as to keep her housekeeping services for himself, Emily 's father has ruined her chances for a normal life” (par. 3). After the death of Mr. Grierson, all that Emily had left was herself and the house because of the seclusion her father created. However, she could have willingly escaped this confinement because her father was no longer there to set rules for her.
Scenes including an interpreter are challenging to dub since the target language becomes the main language of communication in the dubbed version, “thereby not only creating an unnatural communication, but also rendering one professional figure utterly superfluous, namely the interpreter” (208). In fact, as also pointed out by Dwyer, the character of an interpreter in a film becomes unnecessary if a multilingual dialogue in which he intervenes is dubbed in a single language (299). By fictionalising such characters, filmmakers would seek to make films that are impossible to dub (Ibid). Because they are particularly challenging for translation, some link multilingual films and the concept of “untranslatability” (Ibid 305). This does not mean that they cannot be translated, but rather that a good translation is really hard to achieve due to the inherent peculiarities of each language and
Abby, feels unsafe around her dad and feels that her mother does not support her. The fact that Randy is disrespectful to Abby every time he drinks, it has made Abby not to trust her dad. For that reason, their daughter and father relationship is already damaged. Dad is not aware of his behavior when he is drunk, and even though he apologized before, his actions has already
There are many tools at hand to get one’s voice out to the public, and film is simply one of them, but a powerful one at that. Film grabs the close attention of the audience, but also makes them oblivious to the techniques that are influencing them—mise-en-scène, camera work, sound, editing. It all comes together as both a work of art and message. When that message is one of freedom, movies such as Medium Cool, The Great Dictator, and Dr. Strangelove cause the viewers to reflect on reality. Respectively, these three films have spoken on behalf of freedom from political upheaval, the wrath of unjust rulers, and the dangers of war.
An example of this conflict occurs when Mabel’s brothers barrage her with questions about where she intends to go and what they believe to be best for her. The ideas for what Mabel could do are very limited to not much more than becoming a nurse or a maid (Lawrence 453-455). This is an example of man vs. society conflict because the options for what a woman could do are very restricted during this time. For Mabel, none of the suggestions made by her brothers really interests her, and she doesn’t give much attention to them. These suggestions, however, are her only options in her society, and she realizes this.
Nevertheless, it has been stated that this framework undertaken by the BFI is extremely valuable in developing an understanding of the media and the communication process. It is a descriptive framework which not only seeks to examine the media institutions concerns but also society’s questions. Further, it helps to define the significant phenomena that are encountered in media study, questions typically asked about the media, or topics that are frequently discussed. Thus, while these questions may not be all encompassing, they help to create a foundation upon which further discourse can be encouraged
This causes him to be bitter towards the women in his life. Living in a two-bedroom apartment in the slums of Chicago is Walter, his mother (Lena), his wife Ruth, Beneatha (his sister), and his son Travis. Walter wants to do better by them by starting a liquor business using the insurance money his father gave his mother, but Mama, who is religious says it’s not Christian and “We ain’t no business people…We just plain working folks.” Then his wife, Ruth tells him she doesn’t want to hear about a dream he never pursues, and Beneatha tells Walter he’s crazy and that the money doesn’t belong to him. Especially since none of the family seems to listen or even support his idea he becomes bitter towards them. Lashing out at them and making them feel guilty that they don’t believe or rely on him to support them or that they make him feel less of a
The situation gets heated up when Chandan refuses to go to college without Tara. Chandan argues with his Father and in turn Mr.Patel immediately accuses Bharathi of turning the children against him. This is because Bharathi aims at having an influence over her children by showing extra love towards them, particulary Tara. Mr. Patel clearly states this in the dialogue: “Look at the way you treat Tara. As if she is made of glass.” Tara is compared with glass to show the delicate treatment she is receiving.