He is humorous, yet somehow finds a way to connect to his audience and engage them in the story. Barry talks directly to his audience when writing. He goes into and out of ‘academic’ style and uses informal language to make a connection to the readers. Barry makes his readers feel like they are reading a book written by a good friend, not someone they have never met before. He does this to embrace his story telling for the differences between guys and men.
The structure of a story can either make or break the book being written. The Birthmark and The Scarlet Letter, both by Nathaniel Hawthorne, are both effective in the ways they were written. The birthmark is a short story that teaches a life lesson. Hawthorne was effective in the way he structured this specific story since he didn’t dwell on history and small details. The Scarlet Letter was very effective and the structure played a huge role in that.
(Conclusion) Ishmael Beah narrated his personal experience from an honest point of view. By doing so, he enabled the reader to understand everything he chose to explain head on, with no barriers. The reader was able to know what Beah went through, in his own words. “I began to cry quietly and all of a sudden felt dizzy,” (Beah 34). The readers were able to understand how he felt in certain situations.
An obvious example of how imagination was used would be Edward’s stories. He made his life just that little bit more magical and interesting by altering or exaggerating people’s personalities and actions. It made him satisfied with his work, but it also gave him a chance to tell a good story. Edward loved being able to tell stories, but he loved his family more. His family and the idea of love, in general, is frequently visited.
He opened his world of scuffles to the audience. It was his way of getting out of the depression yet his masterpiece also was an entertaining and deep source for others to read and try to overcome their own difficulties. Both authors who referred to his work not only analyzed it but also opened a new door towards understanding his perspective. Fitzgerald gave an insight look to his ideas about life, depression, melancholy and success. His success mainly depended on his intelligence and uprightness.
Even in religious affiliations were they excluded, since being of black blood made them “unworthy of consideration, a social outcast, and a leper.” Douglass uses three characteristic traits to define how whites perceived black people. All three characteristics mean the same thing- being a black person causes one to be a castaway from regular society. The purpose of stating three characteristics consecutively adds emphasis. It alerts the reader that despite who one was, if he was of ‘black blood,’ it unquestionable made them excluded from white society. White officers escorted men out “because they would not
Another case of a racist comment from Atticus, in chapter 17, asks, "Do you want Negroes by the carload in our schools and churches and theaters? Do you want them in our world?" This shows that Atticus is against the Negroes being in the world due to their so-called inferiority and lower class. From these quotes and examples showcasing Atticus’s new thoughts, this greatly disillusions Jean as her view of her father was that of a non-racist person who did things for the sake of equality. Another person that disillusioned Jean Louise
Griffin wanted to experience the differences between the white and black communities, a line that no one else attempted or perhaps even thought to cross. Moreover, the supposed differences seemed too large a deterrent to confront or fix. The news that someone had actually tried caused a volatile reaction amongst some outspoken white Southerners. There was a very dark period of time directly after the experiment, filled with even more distrust and racism, but it wasn’t purely due to the fact that someone had the guts to pull this off. It was the realization that everything that they had been conditioned to think or react was in fact just a shield to control the what was the “inferior” race in their eyes.
Discrimination against black voters was also a major issue of the time. Many white supremacists believed that the African-Americans lacked the intellectual capacities needed to vote, and did everything in their power to prevent them from having a part in the democratic system. The grandfather clause was adapted in the late 19th century, and its true intent was to deny poor, uneducated African-Americans the right to vote. However, a move was finally made on the blacks ' behalf, and the 15th amendment was passed, which stated that the "right of citizens
These programs were predominantly made for the white population since it did not assist or benefit the blacks in any way. Roosevelt was more focused on the economic aspect of the New Deal not so much the racial aspect. However, the Second New Deal did aid the blacks. Eleanor Roosevelt, the first lady, acknowledged the treatment of black Americans. She knew how they were discriminated and unfairly treated.