In my poem titled "Blue", I tried to get across my thought that blue is a symbol for life. I try to do this by using the lack of structure, and the use of detail, diction, and figurative language. I use these all to help my readers get a better understanding of what I want them to think. In my poem, I use structure, or the lack thereof, to emphasize my thought that blue is a symbol for life. The structure of my poem is a free verse poem, with six stanzas, five lines each.
Wells also employs dialogue in the scene. When building the foundation, Jeanette mentions her father’s words, “”No point in building a good house unless you put down the right foundation” (Walls 155). This use of dialogue shows how Jeanette admires her father, as she acts upon words he said. The dialogue also conveys a hopeful message. It shows Jeanette believes she and her father share the same dream.
After the sharp-tongued crone insults Jem’s father, Atticus, Jem flies into a rage, rampaging across Mrs. Dubose’s garden and refusing to stop until “he had cut the tops off every camellia bush Mrs. Dubose owned” (Lee 137). As a form of punishment, Atticus forces the siblings to read to the ornery woman. During each session, the woman flies into a fit, and the children are allowed to leave once an alarm clock sounds for her medicine. As days pass, they stay for longer periods of time, and the woman’s fits decrease. It is only after Mrs. Dubose’s death that the truth is revealed to the young children; Mrs. Dubose was a morphine addict, and they were merely distractions as she fought, eventually beating, her addition.
"Atticus ain't ever whipped me since I can remember. “I wanta keep it that way." Jem is portrayed as a person a person That cares what his dad thinks about him, and He strives to set a good example for his sister, He also strives to impress his
In the text it states in the last letter, “ At least you could call you goldfish Richard again.” This shows that both of them kind of gave in. It also shows that Richard let Janet and her friends join the baseball team. Janet is a very determined and serious person at trying not to give in. The tries to keep going until
Though the residents of Maycomb did not agree with him, Atticus stuck to his belief all men are created equal. Equally important, he never frowned upon them, or disgraced their ways. While speaking to his children, Atticus conveys this, “Scout, I couldn’t go to church and worship God if I didn’t try to help that man” (Lee 139). As a result, he displays to his children that he is not a coward and will not back away from a challenge, even if it means his reputation may taper as the trial advances. Correspondingly, the African American populous makes known that they are appreciative of Atticus’s intentions to free Tom of his accusation.
[Francis said he reckoned I got told, for me to just sit there and leave him alone. ' I ain't bother I said...] (Lee 84) Jem and Scout show themselves as brave and confident through many situations in To Kill A Mockingbird, but they have a little help and push through the book. Jem and Scout defends their father as he is being teased for defending a black man. Jem takes on the challenge of confronting the Radley's house. And Scout defend his father as her cousin bosses his father
In To Kill a Mockingbird Atticus is seen as a powerful father figure in his children's lives. Atticus is firm, but fair. He also has Integrity. Atticus also has quiet dignity. When Bob Ewell spat in his face and Atticus reacted very mature to show Jem how he would not let that get to him.
However, Tony has allowed for Hetton's grounds to be open to the public and people can take tours if requested. The elaborate, but low-spirited depiction of Hetton illustrates the public’s lack of interest in the house. Nevertheless, from Tony's standpoint, Hetton represents his childhood and happiness. The description of Hetton lists the features of it that Tony loves. Features such as "the ecclesiastical gloom of the great hall … were a source of constant delight and great exultation to Tony; things of tender memory and proud possession" (14).
This is told by saying “to bean an injustice without wanting to get even”. Her last saying about this was perfect. Everyone in life needs to know that it is okay (normal) to fail in life and not want to get revenge. Sydney Salomon Mr. Rotondo Writing Honors May 23, 2016 Interpret & Critique This is a photograph of a family greeting a solider. The daughter seems excited to be reunited with her father.