Montag must go through the hurt and confusion he does through with his wife and with fire in order to feel the warmth and comfort he goes through in the end. Bradbury ensues that it is not only okay, but fundamental, to be broken down in order to thrive. The different stages of fire portray the stages of Montag’s identity growing from being so lost and confused, to being certain in who he and what he wants. Montag has a single-viewed, destructive view of fire that stunts his ability to grow. Probably the most common association of fire is destruction.
However, among all of these, fire – the main theme of this novel – has the most significance as it also changes his understanding of knowledge from books. Bradbury portrays how Montag’s perception of fire and burning books with his personal development changes by the different choices he makes throughout the novel. In the beginning of the book, Montag has a great passion and
The last paragraph of his essay is where he makes his point even more clear to the audience, for his words are to the point and a bit intimidating. Trying to argue that violence and rage is unnecessary, Barry states that we need to “try to be more considerate,” or “i will kill you” (50). Being the very last sentence of his essay, this threatening statement shows how rage can lead people to desire violence against others. This being so, it is also the most relatable to the audience out of every other example the author has written in his essay. The extremities of this last comment make the audience feel as if their levels of rage are acceptable, or they feel as if the writer has more rage than they do.
In the novel “To Kill a Mockingbird” Harper Lee demonstrates three points. These points include the attitude and tone of the characters. The way the characters feel throughout the novel. This is important because it can have a great impact on the rest of the story. Lastly how the reader feels throughout the novel/what effect it gives the reader throughout the novel.
He “glared at her with his hot eyes”(182) which implicates that he was enraged about something previously. McClendon uses energy from his anger and violence and reverberates it onto something he can easily exhibit his power too. He then continues to slap his wife until she is on the ground, speechless. His impulsive violence makes him feel powerful and satisfactory, but only for a brief moment.
And this subject is violence. In all of Ketchum’s novels, violence is not just a detail in his stories, but it is a character in and of itself. In Off Season, Ketchum uses it to control the reader in a torturous way, quite ironically. As stated before, the story is intriguing and suspenseful, making the reader want to swallow the whole book in one sitting. However, Ketchum uses violence to diverge this; it is used in an effort to make you cringe and bundle up inside yourself, making you reluctant to continue.
Jack’s eyes is a recurring motif throughout the entire novel. In extract 1, he is described as the boy with “two light blue eyes, frustrated now, and turning, or ready to turn, to anger”. His eyes are used in various situations to depict his emotions. Golding uses blue, as a colour symbol to represent Jack’s cool and cold-blooded character. HIs appearance contrasts to Ralph’s attractive appearance, while his frustrated eyes foreshadows Jack’s cruelty and evilness that will soon kill.
After returning from exile, the missionaries have grown in strength and control. Being the only one left who wants to overthrow the missionaries, Okonkwo is driven to kill himself. Many of the things Okonkwo does in his life tend to make things worse for him. Okonkwo’s actions before and after the cultural collision he experiences when the missionaries come show that violence only leads suffering and one must adapt to change instead. Okonkwo has a tendency to act badly very early on.
Amir was more like a capricious boy with complex thought and changed on emotion. Some emotion such as regret was changeable over time. The most important scene in this novel was Hassan got raped and Amir ran away, just like the blasting fuse of all the conflict. Before Hassan was raped by Assef, Amir was take delight in playing trick on Hassan. ‘I would always feel guilty about it later.
Due to the constant change of their sources of fear. For example, in “The Pit and the Pendulum” the man’s sources of fear frequently change as his hostile tormentors find vindictive ways to cause him pain. In “Eleonora” the narrator’s main fear comes from being afraid of his beloved’s inescapable death that as the story continues his fear entails from his disquietude of the possible anathema for breaking his vouch. However, in “The Fall of the House of Usher” the man’s fear first comes from, his friends fear of