This is where I learned the most about myself as both a writer and a reader. Initially, when writing my first draft, I focused on just the most prominent aspects of the article such as how Schulz framed her argument through a story and kept things factually and historically based rather than outwardly asserting her bias. Both subjects became the crux of my analysis, but my original draft lacked the analysis aspect a bit in that I had to dig deeper and provide better examples to support my stance. For example, in my original draft I focused a bit too much on bias and went to the extreme of saying that Schulz kept all bias out of her narrative and kept it completely objective. After further digging into Schulz’s background, and for what publication this article was established under, I had to rephrase this subject to acknowledge the bias but counter-argue why her credentials does not devalue the points she makes in “Citizen Khan.” I was prompted to reevaluate the phrasing and depth of the topics I addressed in my analysis by the comments on the first draft by my Professor.
In the films ‘Good Will Hunting’ and ‘Battle Royale’ it is evident that both characters face a challenge with their own respective obstacles. At the end, though the characters find out who they are and who they can trust. In this paper, I will be presenting the Laswell Model, Blumer’s theory, and the Attribution Theory. With these theories the reader, will have the tools necessary to understand the movies’s significance, the way they relate to each other, and have a better comprehension for the characters’ decisions and the outcome of the stories. Despite their different circumstances, the characters learned the same lesson.
A director named Baz Luhrmann turned The Great Gatsby into a film. By casting the right actors to portray the characters, Luhrmann effectively recreated the book on screen. The movie opens differently than the book, with Nick in the office of a therapist. Although this differs from the book, it puts a twist on the movie. After the events Nick went through, it is understandable that he needs to talk about everything that happened.
So, in order to keep true to the book, directors keep the plot relatively the same, but there are a few times they decide to change the message entirely by changing just a few key events. An example of this is the short story “Harrison Bergeron” written by Kurt Vonnegut and the film 2081 directed by Chandler Tuttle. Although the short film if based off of
The type of satire that I chose to create for my Create Your Own Satire is Horatian. My satire is Horatian because I am using humor to poke fun of technology and how it is taking over family bonding time in a lighthearted, witty way. Unlike Juvenalian satire, my satire is lighter, more gentle, less harsh in tone; more sophisticated and subtle. When I was deciding what to create for this assignment, my goal was to create something that would make the audience laugh by entertaining them with wry humor. Although my goal was seek change, I wanted to show the audience the issue by highlighting one of today's weaknesses- family bonding caused by technology.
The important message from this is that to make a good story you have to use a lot of vivid detail to make a believable and setting that you can see in your mind. If you don’t use any vivid detail in your story to build the setting the read will get lost in the complexity of the world you created, so it is important that you help them visualise the world you put them in. Nevertheless make sure that in the future, whenever you write a story, make sure that your reader can the world that you immerse them
While actors and costumes add other elements in both cases, the budgets for both projects are often vastly different. Language was also another element that Miller had to adjust from both projects. If you look in the text, the language used is far more relevant to that of the time period. The screenplay however, uses a similar form of this historical speech. Though, the text was written in the language patterns of the late 1700’s, when compared to the more modern Americanized version is lessened by Miller who states, “The Problem was not to imitate the archaic speech but to try to create a new echo of it which would flow freely off American actor’s tongues,” an important field to maintain when writing dialogue for
Movies are proposed to entertain us and lead us to a different time or place. But if you look at a movie deeper you see the themes and ideas put into the movie. Directors strive to show, the theme of the idea not just in the characters, but in the setting and camera work. Throughout the play knight riders, the director and producers use characters and images to project to the audience, what they hope that they see. Using this movie to project themes of leadership, even if they were not trying to this start even in the first scene.
Development Before we started to write scripts we mind mapped ideas and scenarios that could happen in our scene and then we started to improvise scenes as a group which helped us gain better knowledge about our characters and their personality traits. We improvised the scene 5 part 2 where Todd meets the Dr.jenkins which helped me write the realistic dialogue for my scene. The scene I wrote was scene 5 part 2 because I had a great concept for this scene where Todd seeks help and I also help further develop other scenes as well. When writing my scene, I wanted to create a personality for my characters in order for the audience to get a better understanding of my demonstrating of roles. My scene also explored the themes of honesty, confusion
I wish to pursue a literary career in screenwriting—writing specifically for a film or television series. Since I began writing, I decided to one day make a living by telling a long-spun fictional story. I at first considered being a fictional novelist, but I believe that screenwriting would be a more likely goal and overall more beneficial for me. While writing a novel would be a wonderful experience, gaining money from it would only be possible on the chance that it gets published, and if it does, how many copies of it are sold. Being a novelist is also a very independent job—screenwriting, meanwhile, ensures that I would be paid per episode or movie, no matter how popular it is.