It narrates the details of the Second Coming of Christ and the day of judgement. "Day of Doom" creates a mental picture of what it will be like on the day of judgement. The poem harshly describes God 's justice and the horrors awaiting sinners. Wigglesworth 's vivid representation children and infants characterizes the inflexible doctrine of Calvinism. Some believe, the purpose of the poem is to be a reminder to those who are not close to God anymore.
Imagery in the Crucible is evident towards John Proctor and Abigail Williams very much so. John Proctor “sweated like a stallion” every time Abigail got close to him, this shows John Proctor had a thing for Abigail. Sweated like a stallion creates imagery for the reader. John Proctor also says, “you know in all of your blacken hearts that this be fraud... we will burn together.”
Expressing this strong feeling of betrayal through the character of Paul, Remarque strove to avenge the futile deaths of many in his generation by revealing the figures which persuaded them to engage in war and present audiences with insight into the true unglamourous nature of war. Additionally, during Remarque’s traumatic experiences fighting on the western front, he was strongly affected by the loss of a close comrade, who he rescued by carrying out of a fire only to witness his death, a situation eerily similar to the death of beloved anti-hero Kat, which had a profound negative impact on Paul Baumer. In the novel, in the midst of futile violence Paul’s fatherly figure and comrade Kat is shot in the shin and while desperately carrying him to receive medical attention, a fatal wound to his skull goes unnoticed by Paul. Remorse and emptiness overcomes Paul, even as orderlies are mystified by the strong emotion he could feel towards a comrade Paul contemplates in his mind, “Do I walk? Have I feet
Rhetorical Analysis of Jonathan edwards’s Sinners in the hand of an angry god: jeremiad Jonathan edwards, is known as one of the most important religious figures of the great awakening, edwards became known for his zealous sermon “sinners at the hand of an angry god”. During his sermon he implies that if his congregation does not repent to christ they are in “danger of great wrath and infinite misery”. Throughout this sermon edwards uses literary devices such as strong diction, powerful syntax and juxtaposition to save his congregation from eternal damnation. Throughout Edwards’s sermon the use of turgid diction is exceedingly prevalent.
Garcia Marquez uses biblical allusions, a varying syntax, and auditory imagery in this passage to express the theme that, regardless of its fairness, fate is unavoidable, so the only thing one can do it accept it. Garcia Marquez uses biblical allusions in this passage to compare Santiago Nasar to Jesus Christ and emphasize that he was fated to die for the sins of others. In the bible, Jesus is said to have died as punishment for the sins of humanity. Jesus’s death is alluded to in this passage and is compared to Santiago’s death at the hands of the Vicario brothers. For one, Jesus died through crucifixion, or by being nailed to a cross.
Steinbeck uses biblical allusions to warn the oppressors, those who lack compassion, that judgement day is coming. He uses people's situations, hardships and difficulties to show us the compassionate and the uncompassionate. Rose of Sharon a key character that shows that one has no excuse to why they cannot be kind. A wasted journey where the Joads travel to a land of deceit.
This can be interpreted as an allusion to Judges 19:17 and Genesis 19:17. Both passages are about traveling away from one place. In Genesis, God is telling Abraham to leave his home for the promised land of Cannan: “Get thee out of thy country, and from thy kindred, and from thy father 's house, unto a land that I will show thee” (12:1). The interaction between Connie and Arnold Friend echoes of this passage. Friend coaxes Connie to leave her, “Daddy’s house,” and promises that he’ll show her a special land: "We 'll go out to a nice field, out in the country here where it smells so nice
Draft for the essay: In the short story, there will come soft rain ray Bradbury sets a somewhat post-apocalyptic and chaotic mood .He uses different literary devices to help us understand better what the atmosphere of the world is at the time. In there will come soft rain, Bradbury uses personification "The house shuddered, oak bone on bone, its bared skeleton cringing from the heat, its wire, its nerves revealed as if a surgeon had torn the skin off to let the red veins and capillaries quiver in the scalded air.” He uses this as a way to tell the reader about how the world is at this time.
Authors often use cruel and inhumane acts to develop a theme as well as to appeal to the readers emotions. Elie Wiesel uses cruelty in his memoir Night to emphasize the barbaric treatment towards the victims of the holocaust; in addition to, how cruelty develops his character throughout the story. For one thing at the beginning of the novel Elie is extremely religious, but after he arrives in the concentration camp he starts losing his faith. For example, “For the first time, I felt anger rising within me. Why should I sanctify His name?
Inhyeok (Daniel) Lee Mr. Soldi CP English III October 17, 2014 Bloodthirsty Revenge portrayed through Roger Chillingworth In his novel Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne utilizes several allegories throughout the story. Allegory is a literary technique that Hawthorne uses to connect the characters with symbolic presences. It gradually builds up the tension between characters, and also arouses curiosity of readers.
In fact, Bradford uses Biblical allusion to the new world. For example, in his poem named “A Word to New Plymouth” he mentions, “the truce expired, and wars begun. But then a place God did provide...” By saying that, he means that there has to be wars, then God will provide a place for them just like the Bible says. Bradford also uses diction.
“Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God”: Text Analysis In the sermon “Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God”, Jonathan Edwards proclaims that without God’s courageous heart and belief in each and every one of us, we would all be suffering in the furnace of Hell, accompanying the devil. He makes this known by using many occurrences of imagery, and metaphors; Edwards’s style of writing and frightening diction also assists in getting his point across to the audience. Edward’s sermon, reaching out to all religious followers, helps to comprehend the faith and wrath that God possesses. Edward uses the metaphor “…the arrow made ready on the string, and justice bends the arrow at your heart.”
In 1741, British Colonial Christian theologian Jonathan Edwards from Massachusetts published his famous sermon, "Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God". Edwards empathetically preaches to his listeners the dangers of sin, the horrors of hell, and the consequences of being lost or without the direction of God. Focusing on ten central discussions, "Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God" contains imagery and excerpts from the bible to aid Edwards 's arguments. A display of symbolism, "The glittering sword is whet, and held over them, and the pit hath opened her mouth under them"(Edwards IV) emphasizes that the fate of wicked men is to be thrown into hell (the pit) and should God (the glittering sword) decide so, they would suffer this inescapable
His sermon and Bradstreet’s poem are alike in their ability to show eternal life and the prizes and consequences of following and putting your faith into God. Bradstreet shows the consequences of sin by using a subtle interpretation to go back to righteous ways, Edwards on the other hand is very aggressive in the way he shows the price of sin and to “persuade” un pure puritans back to christ. He is very detailed in the way he speaks on hellfire and pain. Both writers attempt to draw back puritans and to show the cost of sin in two different ways. Both writers show the eternal life given to them good or bad , sinful or righteous.
Most importantly, the Gospel speaks to one’s heart and reveals the coming wrath of God upon the earth. Therefore, Luther warns us that, “when the word confronts you, beware and yield. Give ground, and obey in good time; for it must conquer whether you bow gracefully or ungracefully.” For Luther, this takes place most effectively in the oral proclamation, which he believed was its intended medium. As such, Luther references this as offensive weapons i.e. God’s sword, bow, arrows and spear. “Thus the “sword” is the power of judgment by which He separates the ungodly, the “bow” is the power of imposing penalties, and the “arrows” and spears are the torments and punishments themselves.