The massive explosion caused burning debris to shower over the surrounding buildings and onto the streets below, which made it clear that America was now under attack. The terrorist attack killed 2,977 people. This awful event left a scar on America’s society. American Airline Flight 11 was hijacked and flown into the north tower of the World Trade Center
All of these events were unnecessary to the survival of the boys’ and actually resulted in unwanted deaths and situations. All of the boys decisions can’t be blamed on their own human instincts, they were choices they made on their own selfish accord. Rodger represents the class bully in Lord of the Flies. He abuses and torments the little kids on the island by exhibiting: Roger gathered a handful of stones and began to throw them. Yet there was a space round Henry, perhaps six yards in diameter, into which he dare not throw.
As he makes this realization the narrator “began to scream, getting up in the darkness and plunging wildly about, bumping against walls, [and] scattering coal.”(568) His reaction to this information shows the extreme conflict that is going on within the narrator’s mind. He has realised that his whole life has been lived at the whim of white men, and that any control he ever had was merely an illusion. This truth is incomparably hard for the human mind to grasp, and it plunges him into wild fight within his own mind to grasp this concept. All of this conflict goes on in the pitch black space of the coal cellar, the darkest setting in the
Three. Three jabs, with his father’s spear Calder punctured the head of the Kraken three times causing the monster to writhe and reel in pain. With the battle going in Calder’s favour the beast slumped over and dispersed into the oceans of the world. With
WhenKilgore Trout is in the theatre he starts thinking of another alienated story. In that imaginary piece except the human race all the earthlings are destroyed as man has polluted the environment. Don is the main character in the novel. The food consumed by mankind happens to be petroleum and coal. People on earth do not bother because they are tuned to any situation.
Initally, al-Qaeda considered targeting nuclear power plants on 9/11, but decided to go against it because they feared it would get too out of control. Four passenger airlines, all of which departed from airports in the northeastern United States bound for California, were hijacked by 19 al-Qaeda members. One plane hit the Pentagon just outside of Washington D.C., the second plane crashed in a field in Pennslyvania, and the last two planes crashed into the Twin Towers. Within one hour and 42 minutes both 110 story towers were completely on the ground, with debris filling the air and fires starting to spread. Numerous other buildings at the World Trade Center site in lower Manhattan were destroyed or badly damaged.
Time is a hard set of rules, not a set of guidelines; it is set in stone, but, in an alternate reality, perhaps it can be changed. In this story, this premise is realized, and the result is nothing short of astounding. Humans aren't able to change time, if they could, disaster may ensue. In Ray Bradbury’s short story, “The Sound of Thunder,” the main character, Eckles, is murdered because of his own stupidity, the accumulated anger of his safari guide, and the effects he causes in this alternate timeline he arrived in. Eckels made very poor decisions while he was out on his safari, mistakes that would never be forgiven.
Tragedy, and burning flames. Everybody remembers 9/11, and the day the twin towers collapsed into shreds. Bombers in hijacked planes, millions injured, and thousands dead enduringly. The beginning of the ending, 250 people on 4 hijacked planes that changed America forever. Nobody knew, it was a rude awakening.
The nuclear detonations covered the world in radioactive dust and destroyed much of the infrastructure existing before the war, forcing the survivors to live in ruins. Throughout the novel, Dick invokes a sense of deterioration, decay and emptiness, using words such as “dust-stricken”, “rotted”, and ”sagging in ruin”. People’s decaying surroundings force them to regularly confront the reality of life’s impermanence; one realizes that, just as the building and lives of those who lived before the war are now decomposed or destroyed by radioactive dust, one’s own life, and everything in it, will eventually decompose and turn to dust. Likewise, it leads to the recognition that the universe itself is slowly decomposing through the process of entropy and will ultimately end, which means humanity must ultimately end as well. Indeed, the characters in the novel are acutely aware of life’s impermanence.
All three stories are similar but different in their own ways. Wall-E is about a little robot who spends his days compacting debris into solid blocks and building structures with them. He was sent to earth to clean up this debris that humans created. Humans now live in space, not having to do anything with themselves except eating and destroying their bodies with the lack of any exercise. Similarly in Fahrenheit 451, Montag, the main character is forced to burn any and every book to try and remove the history of the past so no person can be more intelligent than one another.