With the help of imagery, the reader is able to see, hear, and feel what the narrator experiences. Alliteration is seen as Wiesel writes, “So I could use all my strength to struggle for my own survival” (64). In this passage, Eliezer feels guilty that taking care of his dying father has become a burden, and he wishes he could just take care of himself. By using alliteration to express his shame, Wiesel draws the reader's attention and transmits the feeling to the reader. In the novel, Madame Schachter has visions of something terrible happening while on the train to Auschwitz as she exclaimed how she sees fire and flames.
Rhetorical Analsys Novelist, Tim O'Brien, in his anecdote, "Style", connects the effects of war on both the soldiers and the victims. O'Brien's purpose is to reveal the dark contrast of the war-hardened soldiers, and the ravaged victims. He adopts a objective tone in order to convey the normality of the war and all of the death and pain brought on by it. O'brien opens his anecdote by describing the village, the dancing girl, and the soldiers' reaction to the dancing girl. He constructs the dancing girl while the soldiers walk through the blown up village.
• Music: • Music was composed by Igor Stravinsky • The composer contributed to the libretto. • Violinist was Marcel Darrieux • The score of Apollon Musagète is written for strings only and is consistently classical in style: dry harmonies, an abundance of perfect chords, rare polytonal superimposition. Those are borrowed from the past (from Lully and Delibes), but divested of all historical reference to achieve an abstract purity. • Stravinsky began Apollo on 16 July 1927, and completed the score on 9 January 1928. He chose to make a ballet blanc, which he composed for a refined instrumental force, manifested as a string orchestra of 34 instrumentalists: 8 first violins, 8 second violins, 6 violas, 4 first cellos, 4 second cellos and 4 double basses • Stravinsky had centered Apollo music in Greek mythology.
By including the joyful sweet music with Caroline’s case study; the composer has made sure that this is how the audience will sense both Caroline and her case, guiltless and kind hearted. CONCLUSION: The composer of “Recipe for Murder” has portrayed all murderous women in a particular way. Caroline Grills and her case study was portrayed as impossibly guilty due to the film techniques of voice over and music that clearly communicated she was not capable of doing such crime as well as was very sweet, therefore portrayed her as innocent and kind
Musicians used to perform for high-rank officers during war, and the phonograph provided music and emotional bond for soldiers marking another new development in music history. Classic Musicians such as Gustav Mahler (1860-1911), Alexander Scriabin (1872-1915), Claude Debussy (1862-1918), and Giacomo Puccini (1858-1924) had either died or lost their creative energy during and after
Music symbolizes peace, comfort and freedom in the two novels and the movie. In Night by Elie Wiesel, Juliek playing the violin in the crowded barracks is a symbol of peace, safety, hope and Juliek himself. Throughout the book, Elie mentions how dark and silent the night is, emphasizing the prisoners’ fear of the nightmares the darkness brings. However, as Juliek recognizes that
Elie Wiesel went through a lot as a holocaust survivor. Because he had to suffer in concentration camps, I think he should be one to know a lot about the perils of indifference. Elie Wiesel’s book Night, released in 1958 and his magnificent speech, The Perils of Indifference from 1999 both share and try to convince the audience about his main message, which is that indifference is dangerous. In his speech, he explains how indifference about others is much easier than caring about them, and so much easier to look away from victims. His book Night is a haunting tale about the horrors Jewish people experienced during World War II.
Rebel Without a Cause was filmed in 1955 and directed by Nicholas Ray. Ray commissioned Leonard Rosenman for the film score. Rosenman is known for his unconventional and provocative scores. Rosenman was a friend of Aaron Copland and he followed Copland’s fundamentals when scoring for a film. Like Copland, Rosenman liked to play with the silence of the film.
Luhrmann’s adaptations shows a close up shot of Romeo and as he realises she is a Capulet, the camera zooms out showing Romeo’s heartbroken face. Romeo’s helpless face stands out with the cheerful and excited guests in the background as the camera zooms out. A high angle shot is used when Juliet looks down at Romeo after she realises Romeo is a Montague. On the other hand, Zeffirelli’s film shows Juliet in a middle shot crying and Romeo’s reaction is unknown because of his
“Remembering Emilie, and Finale” is a masterful compilation of themes portrayed through an assortment of timbre’s and atmospheric elements. The piece introduces the theme of heartache in war through the slow and soft melody of the introductory section. The long slow chords of the strings, and polyphonic elements of the string elements (i.e. the melody of each singular string instrument interweaving with each other) adds depth to the piece and allows audiences to visualise the turmoil and heaving emotions of those at war (whether it be the suicidal soldiers, grieving widows, conflicted friends or heartbroken children left behind). Although reflecting the pain and suffering of war, the bright timbre and piercing atmosphere of “Remembering Emilie, and Finale” reminds audiences both of the heartache but also to never forget.
In fact, the only thing that hinted at her naughty and troubled life chapters were her cocked eyebrows, a few frown lines, her cheeky smirk and the way she commanded your attention from a knowingly raised finger. Exercise Two: Marcus Einfeld is a conductor and his answers are his symphony. His long and lamenting sentences and constant deep sighs play the strings of remorse. His soft tones and calm-spoken intelligence is the reassuring bass. It’s obvious in Einfeld’s well thought out and happy to agree answers that the title of this piece is sympathy.
To the Pi Taus credit, it was an exceedingly well-edited video. With each frame carefully spliced for maximum effect, the end result told an erotic tale of uninhibited passion, the reenactment a far cry from the horror of the actual event. The first movement of Beethoven’s Moonlight Sonata projecting softly through the speakers, the powerfully dark piano concerto having a profound effect on both men, capturing their imaginations in an auditory meditation of the soul. As the visual story played out on Tom’s 25” television, Booker sat forward in his seat, his clenched fists resting stiffly on his knees. When Tom’s face filled the screen, there was no sound except the melodic whisper of one of the finest pieces of music ever composed.
The percussion instrument was mainly use in fearful situations by the fast tempo scenes. The violin creates a sense of sadness. For example, when the main voodoo doll decides to kill itself, then the sound became sad and it played in a slow
The piece that was played during this particular piece was titled “Miracle of the Ark”. This particular piece was rather ominous and made the seen overall seem very suspenseful in the build up to the ark finally being opened. The actual moment that the ark is opened in the movie the orchestra quiets down and the string instruments play a rather fast suspenseful note while everyone looks on to see what is in the ark. It is then that the scene gets more intense with ghosts guarding the ark and melting anyone that looks at them. To make this scene seem more intense and powerful the orchestra really matched that and grew in volume.