After Caesar’s death, Brutus makes a speech that convinces everyone that what he did was right. His speech was powerful, but not powerful enough. Not soon after, Mark Antony as made a great speech. He uses his words to completely change the crowd and they begin to follow him instead of Brutus. One debater, from Debate.org, argued that words depend on weapons for anything to be done.
Additionally, Finch uses low-key lighting to reveal Zuckerberg's conflict at the start of the movie. Immediately, Zuckerberg and his girlfriend are in a bar with dim lighting, and the two of them begin to argue until she ends the relationship. This is just the first step of many as Zuckerberg becomes more and more isolated from his friends. Both Citizen Kane and The Social a Network applied low-key lighting to clarify that despite all the wealth or virtual friends, the two characters are alone, referencing the theme of
Emotional appeal was the most used element by this author. Valich appealed to his readers emotions by using descriptive words that cause the readers to feel more empathetic to the situation. This type of appeal might have persuaded the audience to agree with their stance, even if they did not prior to reading this. In his piece, he uses a testimony from someone who was mauled by a Pit Bull and is strongly against them, but is the proud owner of two German Shepherds. This will cause the audience to turn more against Pit Bulls if even a large dog owner is against them.
There is multiple conflicts throughout this book, each one involving a different character. Every chapter, there was a new conflict which was the plot of that chapter. From the beginning of the book, when they met the boss, to the end where Lennie was shot by George. One of the main conflicts of this book is when Curley thinks Lennie is laughing at him, but Lennie really isn’t. Since Curley is known as a boxer, he enjoys ruffling someone’s feathers; also, Curley likes to always talk about himself and be the center of attention all the time.
Additionally, the willingness to acknowledge and consider questions is the key difference between Mildred and Montag character, and the reason why while Montag is dynamic while Mildred remains Static. From the beginning of Mildred’s life is empty and happy (as this next quote proves): "I wanted to talk to you." He paused. "You took all the pills in your bottle last night." "Oh, I wouldn 't do that," she said, surprised.”(19) Mildred’s inability to consider her unhappiness or believe that there could be something wrong with her life ultimately lead to her stagnancy as a character, remaining unhappy until the end: “Leaning into the wall as if all of the hunger of looking would find the secret of her sleepless unease there.
One theme that emerges from the story is that true equality is impossible to achieve, no matter how much pain a superior bring to others. Kurt Vonnegut develops this theme throughout the story from page 1 to page 6. Early in the story, Vonnegut describes two people, George and Hazel Bergeron, as ordinary people watching television. While watching ballerinas perform, George hears a loud and painful noise coming from his mental handicaps. At the same time, the ballerinas on television fell to the floor as a result of the noise they heard (p. 1).
Later, the author continues to use imagery as describing the rest room. Ehrenreich mentions “The regulation poster in the single unisex rest room admonishes us to wash our hands thoroughly,” in her essay; However, there is almost no one following the instruction because “there is always some vital substance missing—soap, paper towels, toilet paper”. Although workers may want to follow the instructions, it is impossible for them to do so because they “never found all three at once ”. The effect of describing the deficient rest room is to highlight the fact that the owner of the restaurant is so stingy to the workers that the owner refuses to provide enough substance. Thus, the readers can better understand the terrible environment that the workers live in.
Howard Hawk’s Scarface is the epitome of a great gangster film; it has all of the characteristics that are typical of 1930’s gangster films. The protagonist, Tony Camonte, is an Italian-born gangster seen as an outsider in America. He so desperately wants to fit into American society he will utilize violence by any means necessary. As the movie progresses, it becomes abundantly clear that the PCA left it’s mark on the film and it’s characters. The foreword of Scarface alone is the work of the PCA.
Shaland notes, “Laura was given only a momentary glimpse of normal existence before she drifted back into her dark prison – to the no-time of her glass animals” (123). The glass collection does not just pertain to Laura as Durham states, “This symbol is relevant to the other characters also, for their ability to exist at all in the world rests on illusions as easily destroyed as the unicorn” (5). Tom has had enough of Amanda and wants to leave but she asks him “Jeopardize the security of us all?” (Williams 1618). Even though Tom leaves the Wingfield house, he ends up missing his family, especially Laura, after seeing a piece of glass one night. He cannot escape his guilt and love for his
Jeff is not interested in what happens in his life, and as a result, he cannot look at the interior of his apartment even when Lisa talks to him directly he only thinks in what is happening outside the window, thus, the window represents the border between the two worlds (real and unreal.). The editing of the clip with different shots of Lisa and Jeff contributes to emphasize their misunderstanding in their interests, although Lisa attempts to attract his looking to this side of the window in many ways. Previously, by “selling” him the conformity of the America´s fifties (Deleyto, 2009), in the clip, offering herself as a sexual object, and when she fails, she turns into a partner in his detective’s activity. But only when he looks at her on the other side of the window, she will become interesting for