You could definitely see the slight hesitation of Ebony when she thought about her “hallucination”, considering if it was real, and if she should change. Another place where we can see Ebon’s actions showing her emotional change is when the spirit of Christmas present brings her to her bandmates’ hotel rooms and shows her what they are doing and what they are talking about. Ebony is shown her bandmates bad mouthing her, commenting that she is cheap and mean because she couldn’t afford to accommodate them in even a decent hotel. The spirit of Christmas present also shows her her accountant, Ernie, staying with his girlfriend, telling her that he could be so good to her because he skimmed a bit of money from Ebony’s profits, keeping bonuses for himself. Understandably, this angers Ebony, and notes that she would fire him at the nearest chance possible.
There are two main ways that shows that he is rude.One way that shows that he is rude is when he was at the movies and was bothering cherry and her friend Marci. “Nobody was there except two girls who were sitting down front.Dally eyed them cooly, then walked down the aisle and sat right down behind them.” He started talking loud enough for the two girls to hear. He started out bad and got worse. Dallas could talk dirty if he
The man killed his mother with neglect and because of that I can't watch a movie on a plane?” (5). Sedaris is clearly going haywire, because he can’t fully enjoy himself due to this “rude alcoholic”. In the end, a situational irony occurs because he could hear laughter which reminded him of his experiences. The father responded with abuse when he hears group laughter. Sedaris and his siblings were laughing because of the grandmother’s farts, but had no control once she farted again.
Using these models, Gameau makes it clear to his audience that too much sugar is damaging to the body. Lastly, Gameau also utilizes pathos to evoke feelings of sadness and fear in his audience. That Sugar Film shows the story of many people who have suffered health problems from eating far too much sugar. For example, The scene showing the many graves of people in Amata, whose deaths were believed to be caused by consuming excess sugar, evokes feelings of sadness in Gameau’s audience. The scene with the boy from Kentucky, who destroyed his teeth from drinking far too much Mountain Dew, evokes feelings of fear.
Initially, the directors mislead the audience using front lighting which shows Benny and Elevens peaceful beginning about Eleven’s smile, which allows the audience to be at ease. Elevens face shows panic as someone knocks at the door. Benny answers to a woman who claims to be social services. Panic and confusion passes over the audience when a long shot of Benny being shot by the social service lady is depicted. With the camera tracking her, Eleven attempts to run from the danger but gets caught by two men with guns, making the audience fear the end result.
First, the housewives can be linked to lust, the first Deadly Sin, which is described as intense sexual desire. Almost all of the women in the town prove to be affected by a strong sexual desire, despite being married. For example, in the beginning, a woman watches as a man fixes her dishwasher, making sexual remarks and becoming annoyed when a saleswoman distracts her while she’s “busy”. In addition, after Edward arrives, all the women are intrigued by him and immediately become attracted to him, sexualizing his different and mysterious appearance and personality. Rather than accepting their behavior, Edward is instead frightened and becomes uncomfortable, revealing that he is contradicting the behavior of the sinful
This immediately alarms Ponyboy, causing him to feel sympathy and worrisome for Johnny. Johnny having suicidal thoughts definitely does affects the relationship he has Ponyboy. Ponyboy feels the urge to constantly watch over Johnny's shoulders and make him feel like he is not alone. Similar emotions take place in The Breakfast Club. When five strangers are all stuck together in detention one Saturday morning, they all engage in an emotional conversation.
Stella thought Mauricio was off to see his love, so she circulated the room to rejoin Dr. Edwards and Sol. She searched for him amongst the tables to see what happened next, awkwardly she found him sitting next to another woman. Fearing this night would go to hell she vociferated in annoyance, “What is happening with this picture? He was jealous and protective of her as she entered the room and now he is sitting next to that lady.” Suddenly she panicked worse remembering, “Oh, My! I gave him alcohol!” Sol saw him with her own eyes and became horrified.
This extract is taken from Scene 9 of A Streetcar Named Desire and this scene begins with Blanche listening to the “Varsouviana”, and it abruptly ends when Mitch arrives. He is visibly drunk and walks right past her into the house. Blanche then begins asking about his mother but quickly changes the subject and the “Varsouviana” begins playing again, and Blanche tries to explain to Mitch the significance of the gunshot sound, but he ignores her. In this extract however, we see Mitch, confronting Blanche about her lies and life in Laurel. Throughout the extract the theme of reality vs fantasy is very present as Blanche considered Mitch to be her fairy tale ending and her prince charming but in this extract that all ends.
Tripetta tries to help Hop Frog and stand up for him. Because of this, the king violently pushes her and throws wine in her face. It is evident that this incident botheres Hop Frog. He references it at the end of the story when he explains his reasons for harming the king: