In the articles of “Why Do We Crave Horror Movies” by Stephen King and “My Zombie, Myself: Why Modern Life Feels Rather Undead by Chuck Klosterman, both author argues have similar ideas to why the human being crave horror movies because of the emotions we get from them. In the articles of “Why Do We Crave Horror Movies” by King and “My Zombie, Myself: Why Modern Life Feels Rather Undead by Klosterman, both argue that horror in life is in need to bring the sense of humanity. Both King and Klosterman agree that horror is there to test people’s fear and their emotions.
In Stephen King’s essay “Why We Crave Horror Movies,” King is conveying that because we are human, we are insane. We may not be in asylums, but that does not mean we are not insane, it just means we hide our insanity better than others. By watching horror movies we are just asking to have the constant nightmares. However, we watch horror movies to prove to others that we can watch them, and sometimes we watch them so that we feel normal compared to the people in the film. Other times we watch the movies for enjoyment, which is a very weird enjoyment since we are watching people get killed.
For example, people sometimes use a phrase such as “Aww, he is so cute that I just want to squeeze him to death.” The last reason Stephen King’s article is agreeable is because there are similarities between horror films and public lynching. Horror films and public lynching have many similarities. Both horror films and public lynching provide a boost of energy from the suspense and adrenaline (King 562). Additionally, both horror films and public lynching consist of an audience of people that are willing to experience fears they might possibly have.
The build up of emotions may have led to all of the people killing one another. There are various ways to express the variety emotions. Horror films bring out the frightful emotions within everyone. The answer to “how is lynching a lot like horror films today?” is quite simple.
Grendel and his mother are represented as monsters, through their physical appearance, as well as their horrific killings. The monstrosity of Grendel is directly seen through his physical appearance, as depicted when his hand is exposed in the hall as a trophy, after he was injured during his battle with Beowulf. During this scene, the beastly appearance
Name Course Lecturer Date Rhetorical Analysis: Why We Crave Horror Movies Stephen King’s ‘Why We Crave Horror Movies’ contains lots of ideas regarding the issue of horror movies. Human beings are unique creation; their behaviors are varied from one to another. Humans tend to go to the extreme and conduct themselves in inhumane manner.
For entertainment and joy, people see horror movies, but the fun is morbid. The horror film is used to tap into the childish behavior of simplicity and extinguish the civilized behavior of an adult, King argues. “If we are all insane, then sanity
What would you do if you were accused or punished for someone else's actions? Other people’s frustrations can be dangerous, especially if that person or thing has powerful traits. This is exactly what happens in Frankenstein when the monster becomes angry with Victor Frankenstein. Although the monster becomes angry with Victor, he takes most of his revenge out on the innocent people within the story instead of Victor. Victor may not have been hurt physically, but he was hurt mentally.
Each night Dr. Jekyll makes a potion that allows him to transform into this monster, Mr. Hyde. Dr. Jekyll figures this is a way to do whatever he wishes with avoiding the consequences. Later he finds out that this transformation becomes uncontrollable and Mr. Hyde ends up killing or hurting others in the town. As these two characters develop, the theme of dualism is portrayed through Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, the setting, and the natural realm and supernatural realm. Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde are two completely different characters that have different characteristics, but in a sense, they both are one person.
The monsters are due on maple street by rod Serling, Das Bus the Simpsons and Lord of the lies by.. All have a common thread that links them together. The common thread is, a group of people end up turning into savages because of what others think. In the book the monsters are due on Maple Street by Rod Serling is an episode from the twilight zone that has a good example of how people can turn into savages when others put you in a position where you cannot decide what to believe.
“If I made Cinderella, the audience would immediately be looking for a body in the coach.(Hitchcock).” An Auteur has full control over the movie and puts some of themselves into each movie they make. Francois Truffaut and Alfred Hitchcock were masters of this. Truffaut with his 400 Blows and Hitchcock with his Psycho. There is one very famous scene in 400 Blows that Truffaut made that was very different for his time.