V for Vendetta, directed by Alan Moore in 2005 was an eye opening film, with aspects from the past and predictions for the future, the film left many uncertain how to feel. Being placed in the dystopian genre, the film uses many codes and conventions to connect them to the genre. V 's revolutionary speech helps bring hope to the society. The film was born through an illness and plague that had effected the world. The storyline begins to unfold with the rising of High Chancellor Sutler, which was oddly similar to Hitler, who created a government to oppress the people’s liberty.
“Bueller…, Bueller..., Bueller...” A timeless quote from one of the greatest movies John Hughes Directed that still resonates today. An innovator, legend, and idol to many, I believe John Hughes is one of the greatest directors of all time. John Hughes’ unique style of relatable scenarios portraying the developmental challenges teenagers go through in The Breakfast Club, and Ferris Buhler’s Day off. Teenagers are aliens; they don’t listen; they rebel; they drive adults crazy. In the movie, The Breakfast Club, John Hughes shows the many ways that teens struggle to fit in.
She tells him of his father and then adopts Adonis under her care and raises him in a wealthy household and exposes him to his father?s legacy. Throughout the film use of the steady cam was made evident placing the audience up close and personal inside the shots that was being filmed. The film begins in the present day Tijuana, Baja California in a basement of a 2nd class fight club similar to the boxing ring where Rocky Balboa use to fight in Philadelphia.
“The black 90 degree water going down and down and down…about water that got hotter instead of cooler as he went down, about flickering through the water, about magma, about underground nuclear testing” (Didion 2). This imagery makes the reader visualize an intense situation and suggests that although the boy is dead, the sheriffs found it moral to look for the boy. This example is valuable because it shows how the deputies reacted to help the mother in any way possible; even though they knew the kid was missing and likely dead. This continues the momentum of the essay because several examples of horrifying, life and death situations develop the purpose of the essay: to give reasons why morality is about
Melisa-Maurice P. Janse van Rensburg’s personal essay "Not Like the Movie" reads much like that of a story. With foreshadowing, vivid imagery, and figurative language the writer pulls us into the disturbing and violent reality of the St James Church massacre. By beginning the essay with a nostalgic recollection of childhood daydreams and romanticism of war and honour, she foreshadows the contrast of the horrors to come.The imagery Janse Van Rensburg uses create both beautiful and dreadful scenes that add a strong sense of atmosphere to the text. Strong appeals to pathos are made by focusing on the emotion and distress she felt as a young nurse as well as the stylistic choice of language which invokes empathy in the reader. The tone shifts
These situations present themselves in forms which differ from each other and both situations mentioned are in regards to the effort of defeating the German forces who will stop at nothing before surrendering. All acts of sacrifice are similar to events which have occurred in actual instances of history where death may be evident but this action could save the lives of countless people.To conclude, the reason that Fury (2014), written and directed by David Ayer, appropriately corresponds with the genre of historical drama films is because of the attention to detail presented and identifiable characteristics that are unique to such films like death, suffering, and sacrifice.Fury is a terrific example of a film that captures the realism of historical events such as World War Two. The writer and director was dedicated to providing the audience with a film that captures the aspects of a wonderful and heartfelt film that also appealed to those who enjoy action-filled movies. The unique aspect of this film is that David Ayer provided all these aspects of a historical action drama and was committed enough to include realistic visuals and expressions of such a horrific moment in
Directed by Stanley Kubrick and written by Stephen King. Casts included were Shelley Duvall, Danny Lloyd and Jack Nicholson. This is a story of a family who transfer to an isolated hotel. The father was possessed by a spirit and his son, who has a special psychic powers that can see the link between the past and the current events. 8.
The analysis of “The Shining” directed by Stanley Kubrick The Shining is a horror movie filmed by Stanley Kubrick. It bases on the namesake novel written by Stephen King. The film tells a story of the Torrance family that included Jack, Wendy and their son Danny that shows signs of strange powers from the beginning of the movie. The trio went to the Overlook Hotel where the husband would work as a caretaker during the winter. It appeared the building was possessed by some evil power (Kubrick suggested it could be because the house was built on the Native Americans’ cemetery) that killed some of visitors and workers.
Thor also taught us the value of the most important thing which is ‘hope’, we learnt another thing from this movie which is “we never realise our mistakes till we are punished and then when we realise we are able to stand again”. Marvel movies also teach us to accept our flaws. We do appreciate the way Hulk fights but there are deeper values in the movie which must be appreciated. It tells us that, if we know that we are not perfect and can’t fight our imperfection then the best thing to do is accept them and embrace those imperfections as your signature. We all have that frustrated, out bursting Hulk inside us but we must use that to achieve better goals.
Meaning, avoiding any World Wars and providing people with satisfaction of some common ground. As said by Sarah Zaidi » Due to the unimaginable world catastrophe due to World War II people all over the world wanted to stop wars, massacres and oppressions«. And future massacres could be possibly prevented by defining on common ground what was common to all people in the sense of their rights. People were fed up of the disastrous World and the atmosphere they lived in, which has caused two World Wars in less than 50 years apart, not only were they both disastrous in the sense of economy but even more in the degrading of humanity due to enormous numbers of deaths. As Zaidi mentions » The huge and understandable yearning for a much better world was expressed throughout through public support that an universal system of justice at a domestic as well as global level would be formed.