Hordes of flesh eating murderers move slowly towards a defenseless white girl, she has nowhere to run, seemingly out of nowhere, a black man comes to the rescue as a white family ignores the obvious screams for help from the other side of a door. This exact situation occurs in the film Night of the Living Dead, and although he does everything he can, the main character, Ben, still ends up shot by the people that are supposed to protect him. Throughout the movie there is a prevalence of rebellion and aggression towards Ben due to nothing other than the color of his skin. Through the actions of Ben and those around him in their struggle for survival, racism is shown as an extremely prevalent issue. Mr. Cooper feels threatened by Ben which causes
They are not happy, just content. Nick realizes this when he sees Tom again. “I couldn't forgive him or like him, but I say that what he had done was to him entirely justified.” Tom and Daisy cause chaos wherever they go. They just move on when it threatens to be too much for
In other words, Othello takes a step without doing a proper investigation and later never listens to a given reason. Oedipus is convinced by the Jocasta and the shepherd to stop investigation so as to avoid tragedies but refuses. They are both meeting situations that are rotating behind them and in the process of avoiding they end up in a disaster. One of them put more effort to investigate the distinct signs that could lead to a disaster while the other fails to see the everyday things avoid the
As the family approaches, the girl faints and Felix rushes the monster pulling him off of the old man. The monster realizes from this experience that he will always be an outcast in society and that he will never gain the acceptance that he desires.After dousing the cottage in flames, the monster comes along a young girl drowning in a river. He “rushe[s] from [his] hiding place; and with extreme labor from the force of the current, save[s] [the girl], and drag[s] her to shore… [passerbyers saw the monster holding the girl and] darted towards [him] and tearing the girl from [his] arms… [And then aiming] a gun… at [his] body and fir[ing].” (Shelley
At the beginning of the play Hamlet’s obsession with death is a personal mater, but gradually his questions and interpretations about death becomes generalized to the whole human mortality. In the gravediggers’ scene, more than any other scene in this play, death is present and Shakespeare emphasize on the mortality of all people and he uses a skull and a gravedigger as a symbol of death. A philosophical conversation takes place between Hamlet and the gravedigger, who is digging a grave for Ophelia. For the gravedigger the skull is worthless, he sees life and death as an interconnected affair, and therefore he is singing while digging; but Hamlet establishes a linear relationship and a historical curve between the people who died before and who dies now. In this scene, he takes the Yorick’s skull, his father’s former jester, and remember his vibrant and the time that they spent together, then he comes to this point where he realizes that even someone as vibrant as Yorick turns into dust and becomes nothing.
As the sharks approaches the boat, Santiago prepares his harpoon, hoping to kill the shark before it tears apart the marlin. "The shark's head was out of water and his back was coming out and the old man could hear the noise of skin and flesh ripping on the big fish when he rammed the harpoon down onto the shark's head" (102). The dead shark slowly sinks into the deep ocean water leaving behind almost nothing of the marlin. After the voyage back to shore Santiago feels relief for the marlin may still be there but not
They have their suspicions but are afraid to say it out loud, as it would not correspond to their ideologies. The British men try to solve the problem on their own way, which is torturing the Silver Man; they do not even consider asking the temple people for help or doing some research on the myth surrounding Fleete, disregarding other possible solutions. They live in a foreign culture and thus, “lack the cultural framework within which they are situated” (Battles 341) –
Let him alone”. This can translates to “calm down, gentle cousin. Leave him (Romeo) alone”. This proves that Tybalt was quite worked up about the presence of Romeo, which is a very minor thing, since someone had to tell him to calm down. This proves how hot headed Tybalt really is.
The events of the standoff become so intense that Roger acts with the deepest savagery. He then sends a boulder hurling down the mountainside killing Piggy, an innocent member of Ralph’s tribe. The text says, “The rock struck Piggy a glancing blow from chin to knee…Piggy traveled thought the air sideways from the rock, turning over as he went” (113). Roger goes to the point of no return. He commits the ultimate sin, murder.
9. Controlling communication • A person who want and expect the outcome in the way like what they had in mind. • When James communicating to Ben, it always seem to be very controlling and expect him to do it his way. 10. Disconfirming response • A type of response that can negatively affect a person’s sense of self-worth and dismisses the value of a person • Whenever Ben is talking, James had showed that he is not interesting of what’s Ben had find out in the investigation, because he never admitted to what Ben can be capable