Doodle I screamed above the pounding storm and threw my body to the earth above his.”(L 390-392) After leaving Doodle, he finally regains his conscience, and goes back for him, sadly, he realised his mistake too late. Although, the present older brother, clearly regrets his acts and now that he understands everything about life, he regrets not loving Doodle the way he should have. In the end, the love between the two brothers is complex and paradoxical, their relationship goes from hatred to love, unfortunately due to pride the relationship between them ended
To keep this high power for so many years, he held unfair elections that caused him to win every time (Judah). When there was another high leader in Yugoslavia, Tito began to get nervous. It was Tito against Mihajlovic which eventually led to a violent civil war (Banac). When Snowball and Napoleon had different views, Napoleon did whatever he could to get rid of Snowball. “At this there was a terrible baying sound outside, and nine enormous dogs … came bounding into the barn.
In his dream he is in a boxing match with Hitler. After getting knocked down Max gets back up and ends up winning the fight. Hitler shouts to the crowd convincing the crowd to come up and fight Max with him saying how together they could defeat him. (pg 254) -“In the basement of 33 Himmel Street, Max Vandenburg could feel the fists of the entire nation. One by he they climbed into the ring and beat him down.
Ray Bradbury’s “All summer in a day” shows that anger and jealousy can cloud you from reality. He also determines that your state of mind is never permanent. Ray Bradbury uses many forms of author 's craft to show the jealousy and anger the kids demonstrate when Margot brings up the topic of the sun. Since the kids in Margot’s classroom had never seen the sun, they deny it’s even there. When Margot describes the sun and how beautiful it is, the kids get bitter.
The Jungle portrays the harsh conditions in the meatpacking industry in cities like Chicago in the early 1900s. In chapter ten, it reads, “All day long the rivers of hot blood poured forth, until, with the sun beating down, and the air motionless, the stench was enough to knock a man over; all the old smells of a generation would be drawn out by this heat-for there was never any washing of the walls and rafters and pillars, and they were caked with the filth of a lifetime.” The image of the rivers of hot blood pouring forth makes readers shudder and feel so bad for these people who had to work there. Sinclair says the following about those who worked at the killing beds: “The men who worked on the killing beds would come to reek with foulness, so that you could smell one of them fifty feet away; there was simply no such thing as keeping decent, the most careful man gave it up in the end, and wallowed in uncleanliness. There was not even a place where a man could wash his hands, and the men ate as much raw blood as food at dinnertime.” The imagery of “reaking with foulness,” eating blood, and never being clean helps readers see how terrible it was for these men, and they feel empathy for
As the story goes Jack is making a promotional video in Iowa. As the temperatures rise and the flies come Jack slowly spirals down a rabbit hole of madness and frustration. So the making of the video turns into two weeks of hell. Jack is very ornery and incensed with the sweltering heat and the numerous flies. The crew feels justified in continuing to film when Jack is unaware and most vulnerable.
For instance, “Taking the whiskey flask from his pocket, he emptied it in a draught. He felt reckless under the influence of spirit” (O’Flaherty 208). This shows that war is full of pain and suffering which conveys the main idea. Secondly, “But ranged as infantry, and staring face to face / I shot at him as he at me / And killed him in his place” (Hardy). This shows the central idea of war tearing people apart when faced with an unknown adversary.
Gerald stood still, the memory of the approaching Germans fresh in his head. “Thousands of them, mama. I saw them approaching from the bridge outside the gates.” Albina cursed and grabbed for the iron rod which was kept on the couch. Hitting it repeatedly on the wall, all she could think of was her husband’s letters telling her of the danger which awaited all of them soon. “Go get Ferdi and Everard.” She kicked the wall again and the plaster came tumbling down, revealing a worn out wooden closet.
Whenever they would walk past her house, she would shout hateful and insulting comments at them. Atticus told them to not let her comments affect them. One day, Mrs. Dubose made a comment about Atticus defending Tom Robinson. The comment was hateful and racist toward Atticus and Tom. Jem was angered by her comment and fueled by rage, cut down all of Mrs. Dubose 's camellia bushes.
After the sharp-tongued crone insults Jem’s father, Atticus, Jem flies into a rage, rampaging across Mrs. Dubose’s garden and refusing to stop until “he had cut the tops off every camellia bush Mrs. Dubose owned” (Lee 137). As a form of punishment, Atticus forces the siblings to read to the ornery woman. During each session, the woman flies into a fit, and the children are allowed to leave once an alarm clock sounds for her medicine. As days pass, they stay for longer periods of time, and the woman’s fits decrease. It is only after Mrs. Dubose’s death that the truth is revealed to the young children; Mrs. Dubose was a morphine addict, and they were merely distractions as she fought, eventually beating, her addition.