The tone and mood enhance the text by adding detail and facts. It also adds a different type of “character” to the story. “I did not weep, and it hurt me that I could not weep. But I was out of tears.” (page 112). Emotions like this enhance the feeling of the text and changes how things are inferred.
Dickens first introduces the character Madame Defarge by giving a description of her features with the motif of dark, “ This, in combination with the lifting of her darkly defined eyebrows…” (31). In the quote, Dickens is using darkness to describe how Madame Defarge looks, which one can lead to describe Madame Defarge as an antagonist. Dickens again ties Madame Defarge and the motif of darkness by describing the rat holes that she creates in France when planning the revolution. The narrator describes, “... the rats were sleeping close together in their dark holes again…” (108). Dickens describes the poor people in France as rats, the reason being that the poor were looked upon as dirty.
Sparks has a beautiful way of portraying a complicated love story. His novels are moving and romantic and you just do not want to put them down. Sparks has a way of making the reader feel as if they are part of the story. He makes characters that readers can easily relate to. His novels are constant best sellers.
Ticks are symbolic because it’s able to resemble the existence of diseases and deaths that happened throughout the book and Grenouilles concoction is like a disease that is contagious and carries on through the people that smell it making them be unable to be incontrol of their bodies. Both diseases carried by ticks and the concoction are seen as toxins that are within the humans body and is uncontrollable. As Grenouille opened the perfume bottle the townspeople acted in a abnormal way “The ten thousand men and women, children and patriarchs assembled
Witchcraft in Salem brought out the true colors in Abigail Williams and everyone in the community with how they reacted to the situation. The same thing happened with McCarthyism but it only brought out McCarthy’s bad side and the citizens good side in the McCarthy era. With having the fear of either communism or witchcraft come into your city the emotion of fear takes over everyone.An example of fear rising in a city would be communism trying to take over America and then an “obscure US senator” rises and tries to fix the communism problem but then only makes it worsts. Everyone is impacted with fear no matter how they deal with this emotion it doesn’t go away unless you find where the problem is coming from, for instance the acustions in both The Crucible and the McCarthy era both started with one person telling a
Norman Mailer, in his article “The Death of Benny Paret,” uses simile to show a comparison between the fight and a commonly known example. He says, “Griffith was in like a cat ready to rip the life out of a huge boxed rat.” This simile is meaningful because it shows the way Griffith was attacking Paret. It shows that Paret was helpless as he was stuck in the rope. The simile adds to the work by giving the reader a visual of what was taking place at that time. It also shows how helpless Paret was when he was punched to death in the ring.
Against on wall stood a large loom and a harp. Against the other wall were shelves neatly stacked with fruit preserves. Dried herbs hung from the ceiling: rosemary, thyme, and a bunch of other stuff. My mother could’ve named them all.” (Riordan 208). This means that the author can describe the setting of a place really well to help a reader visualize it.
The crack of the gun shook many souls who had read the book Of Mice And Men. In the book Of Mice And Men by John Steinbeck, George kills Lennie towards the end of the book and there are questions on whether it was wright or not for George to kill Lennie. George was right to kill Lennie because George would end it for him quickly, George would do it compassionately instead of Curley doing it in a bad way, and it would relieve Lennie of the pain and agony he has been through due to his illness. In almost every corner in the world, murder is illegal. However, in this particular situation, I believe that George 's decision to kill Lennie was acceptable due to the fact that it would have been easier for Lennie to die from George then having Curley
Dickens revealed how the jails were where the, “Dire Diseases were bred [and how the they] came into the court with the prisoners,” eventually infecting the judge too. The absurdity that the judges believe they are safe from illness even though the prisoners are ill exposes the horrific state of law by exposing the irony in the court. The sickness shows irony for the judges own prisons are so disgustingly kept that the prisoners being brought in are the reason the judges themselves get sick and eventually perish. Furthermore, by personifying the illness as able to multiply on its own shows how horrific the state of the law is in England by giving a sense that the disease is physically growing and infecting the people of the courtroom. The horrible conditions of the court parallel the mob in France by exposing the state of
His response to the smell was “‘It’s probably just a snake or a rat that nigger of hers killed in the yard.” The actual smell was from Homer Barron’s rotting corpse. The mayor and the townswomen immediately shift the blame towards Tobe, instead of thinking the smell could be caused by Miss Emily. Due to their reactions of the smell, it shows that the townspeople have a high regard of Miss Emily and think poorly of Tobe. In their eyes, Miss Emily could do nothing wrong, so it must be the black manservant’s fault. Moreover, Judge Stevens explicitly uses “nigger of hers” to describe the relationship between Miss Emily and Tobe.
These more seasoned sources were doing as well as could be expected with the data they needed to work with and quite a bit of what is in them is still profitable. The main far reaching forward source on the Jumano I know of is the book, "The Jumanos", by Nancy Hickerson, University of Texas Press. Hickerson benefits a vocation of putting the more established data in another point of view and dealing with and wiping out clashing information. Genuine understudies would improve to peruse Hickerson to start with, then read the more seasoned sources in light of Hickerson 's new material.
Rats acted as vectors as they carried the infected fleas into the cities. One factor that influenced the spread was that in 1350 hygiene was inadequate and often food and faeces were left in the streets this meant that the cities ect was teeming with rats as they had an appropriate food source and habitat. Humans lived alone side rats but since the rats carried the fleas the fleas would bite the people who lived there thus infecting them. The next factor is that the rats began to die of the plague so household pets or other animals started feeding on them thus becoming infected. Since pets were becoming more common they had access to the household.
RATS, yes even in the man-made trenches of which to protect the soldiers from the enemy also became a home to these disgusting, cat sized, evil, and naked faced rats, who fed off of the dead and or fallen troops of the war and they soldier 's bread making them be more cautious on where they put their bread because of the hideous rats. As if rats weren 't enough excluding the war, the storm-troops came in contact with harsh weapon machinery, it being so bad that if you were hit you 'd fly back and an arm shot off and leaving the victim hanging on barbed wire entanglement, and these were just some of the horrible things that happened. In conclusion, the rats and new machinery just caused more problem for the soldiers during the war, making it even more
Rats that lived on the ships spread the Plague to Britain in 1348. After it had been in Britain, traders carried it along the Silk Road. Furthermore, people in these years lived with little hygiene and in unsanitary communities, so the disease spread easily. Next, the symptoms of this disease can be as mild as sweating, or as extreme as growing large, black patches all over the body. The main way a person would become sick is if a rodent with the Plague bit them.
Rats, roaming the streets, full of gutter and trash, the rats had fleas that were like they were trapped and trying to become free, but it was pretty easy to do so. The fleas would jump off the rats onto humans, causing people 's skin to turn blacker than the sky at night; people were dying numerously, it was said at the time that it was caused by bad smell, and cured by bathing, but it wasn’t. Not only did people at the time have what was known as “ The black plague” but on top of that children were getting chicken pox and dying, cholera which also people thought at the time was from bad smell, but was actually the disgusting, used, water people would drink. It was awful to have a disease in Victorian Britain. Diseases in Victorian Britain and what the diseases were, how they were thought to be cured, how they actually were cured, and how it was like for people who had the disease is what I am talking about.