Or both. For a good hook does not guarantee aesthetic merit--it is merely a means to aesthetic merit, and far from foolproof. The chorus of "Take Me to the Pilot" is as compelling a melody as John has ever recorded, but the lyric is gibberish which has drained energy from singers as honest as Ben E. King and Patti LaBelle, and every time the melody leads you to the gibberish there is reason to resent it more. Or again: John 's affected pronunciation of the word "discard" ("diszgard") on "Don 't Let the Sun" is a kind of hook in itself, and also a turn-off in itself, an aural itch you can 't scratch. On the other hand, in "Bennie and the Jets," which is one big hook--as compelling and catchy a performance as John has ever concocted--the way some fairly standard images of pop stardom are given life by the music makes the lyrics
Scott Fitzgerald and Kurt Vonnegut’s “Harrison Bergeron,” a lack of God is evident to the audience. In both works, the lack of God proved troublesome to many characters. In upper class characters, including Jay Gatsby, and Tom and Daisy Buchanan, there is no mention of religious affiliation. They are self-absorbed, excessive drinkers, and lie in order to achieve what they want. “In F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby, the God is one who does not interfere with what people are doing on Earth.
“My husband is good and righteous mantle is never drunk as some are nor wastin’ his time at the shore l board, but always at big work.” [-Elizabeth Proctor Act III, Line 934]. Elizabeth amplifies the plot it could’ve ended in that moment if it weren’t for her deciding it was the moment to lie for the first time. However, Miller points out the mistakes immediately after because he would like to display Goody Proctor is still human. “I never had no wife that be so taken with books, and I thought to find the cause of it.” [-Giles Corey Act III, Line 70]. Miller adds to Giles Corey’s conflict as he tries to assure judge Danforth he meant nothing by saying she read strange books – Miller carries the idea of how confused Giles or even Danforth must be with the issue.
The animated movie was short, yet it portrayed the message quite well. It also had enjoyable illustrations and was more authentic. On the other hand I was less pleased with the written story because the illustrations obviously didn’t move, which subtracted from the story and characters. I also did not care much for the live action movie because I do not enjoy Jim Carrey’s type of humor. I thought the added smaller plot lines of the live action movie were also wholly unnecessary and served to merely obscure the main
He played as he would never play again.” (N, pg 95). This quote withheld a great amount of power. It showed Juliek doing what he loved and was forbidden to do and he was doing for the dying Jews around him. Briar Rose did not really have this kind of power within how it used its characters.The characters in Briar Rose are harder to connect with because they are not real, like the characters in Night. Another reason they are harder to sympathize with and connect with is because readers know that none of the things these characters went through really happened.
But cruelty should never be the answer. A character who I believe shouldn’t use cruelty is George whenever he talks to Lennie. But I understand that George is just trying to help Lennie understand because of how slow Lennie is and how he doesn’t have a mindset of an adult. Like when George calls him a crazy bastard because Lennie is always forgetting things (pg.4). Another charact er who I believe that shouldn’t use cruelty against others is Curley.
According to them they don’t value us much at all. For example, Screwtape explains,”Remember always, that He really likes the little vermin, and sets an absurd value on the distinctness of every one of them.” (Lewis, pg. 65) Well they dislike us a lot and really don 't care about humans. Apparently, demons also don’t believe a thing such as love, in the way that God thinks of it at least. Screwtape says,”The reason one comes to talk as if He really had this impossible Love is our utter failure to find out that real motive.
People weren’t truly equal in Harrison Bergeron because the methods or devices used for handicapping didn’t take anything away from the story’s people’s true selves. Harrison Bergeron was still a genius, and George Bergeron was still a smart person. The Handicapper General really didn’t make anyone equal. He just made life worse for everyone, and he attempted to take away people’s talents and strengths that God gave them. Although no one was ever truly equal in Harrison Bergeron, people still had difficult lives, and people were not able to use what God gave
Alas, all that glitters is not sump gold, and I’ve been deprived of a chance to properly savage this album. This may not be the typical balls to the walls fare that fans expect from these Krautrockers, but it’s entertaining, educational and pretty damn epic. Shakespeare would be scared
The play was imagined in an abnormal and ironical mode to dodge any sensational cleansing. On the off chance that we had made a sensational play rather than a comic, grotesque and ironical play, we would have made an alternate type of freeing cleansing. Anyway this play does not permit that outlet, on the grounds that when you chuckle, the dregs of displeasure stays inside you and can 't get out. It 's no big surprise domineering governments dependably restrict delight and parody initially, instead of