12 angry men Have you ever given a opinion and made your final decision without evidence to prove if your right or wrong? Victims could be innocent in a case and be spending time in prison for something that they didn’t do. Evidence can show specific details on a case and change people’s mind about the victim. It’s easy for people to make up their minds about any situation and immediately assume someone who was there with him or her.
12 Angry Men Henry Fonda the eighth juror paradigm is the belief that the 18-year-old is innocent because how the evidence doesn’t seem clear to him. At the start of the trial all of the jurors, but him believes the boy killed his father. His paradigm is positive because he believes the boy has done nothing wrong and he pulls theories on why the boy could be innocent. What Henry paradigm creates is how the old man and woman are witnesses that made false accusations. What he gets from this is convincing the other jurors why he could be right.
This book shows how labels can affect almost everyone and shows how you can be judged on almost anything. You can be judged on how you look, skin color, the people you associate with, and much more. Even though Tom Robinson lost to Bob he should have won and he would 've if it wasn 't for his skin color. . Labels affect everyone different and usually negatively, Causing them to feel Hurt, Anger, and Negatively.
There is a similarity between the play of Twelve Angry Men by Reginald Rose and Trifles regarding the idea of investigating the evidences. Eleven men who are sure the murder is guilty have made up their minds before they have even considered that the killer might be innocent. But, Juror eight gets them to review the evidence more carefully. As a group, the judges developed visions that even most jurors changed their views when the validity of the evidence was shown to be a questionable. There is a similarity between the play of Twelve Angry Men by Reginald Rose and Trifles regarding the idea of investigating the evidences.
12 Angry Men was an act to show how irresponsible people were back in the days. It showed the immaturity of the judges. The fact that they didn’t care about what happened with the client, made them seem like that wasn’t the right job for them. There was few judges who would follow their critique like juror 8 his job was to analyze and go deeper into the case and that’s what facinated me the most. The juror had arguments through out the act.
12 Angry Men Jury Attitude Development The Juror's attitudes in “Twelve Angry Men” changes from Act one to Act three by caring more about the outcome of the case and less about going home. In the beginning, all of the jurors, save but one, Juror eight, voted guilty without ever caring about if the evidence presented was factual. Peer pressure seemed to be a large portion of this, seeing that a few of the jurors raised their hands hesitantly when asked to publicly vote for guilty. Juror seven voiced how he felt about this case, saying that the decision “better be [made] fast,” simply because he “got tickets to the Seven Year Itch.”
Because of Ryan’s stories about hell and confessions, it made Jackie “scared to death” of doing a confession. This makes Jackie a likeable character because he gets tricked easily by other people’s story. Jackie believes what Ryan is saying and it makes him scared of going to a confession which portrays him as a vulnerable child.
Racial bias in media affects everyone, whether it be directly or indirectly. Getting your information biased can bias your opinion, too. Even The Society Pages, who did a study on this, found that,”Biased reporting, in other words, changes the minds of viewers, literally” (Wade). If an average white person, who has little opinion about the colored race, sees a news report saying that four black men were arrested in a burglary investigation he probably would think much of it. If the pictures of those men were their mugshots after they had been dragged out of their homes, maybe even in the middle of the night, making them look menacing the white man might’ve thought that they were awful men.
The main character continuously faults himself for the way that others treat him . When the character is treated as though he is as bad as a rapist he feels “ embarrassed, and dismayed..” (542), when he has done nothing wrong to get this kind of treatment ,and he is only being judged by his race. Staples uses diction and syntax to make it sound as if the character believes that it’s his fault that he is stereotyped. This emotional appeal grabs the audience’s attention and their sympathy.
That’s why even though many people change their minds after all discussion, he still goes for guilty because he has already been sure the boy is guilty since the beginning. Fortunately, he maybe realizes that he cannot treat this case with his anger. That does not help the
Of course, many people think Adnan Syed is guilty of murdering Hae by contradicting himself, by saying, “I am in here for my own mistakes.” He might have been on the edge of confessing his guilt until Sarah caught this and asked what he meant, and quickly recovers from his mistake. Adnan also slips his tongue by saying that he wants people to only look at the evidence, and not his personality. If I were convicted of a crime I would certainly like to have my personality be looked at, if I were innocent. So they could see what good I have done.
I believe George Stinney is innocent . Because first of all he didn’t get a fair trial . Also, his sister claims to be with his the time of the murder, and when this happened it was racism time . Lastly, there were a lot of people that wanted him dead because they thought he killed the two white girls, Betty June Binnicker and Mary Emma Thames. I believe he’s innocent but back then, most of the white people and the Judge , also the Jury thought he was guilty , just because he and his sister were the last to see the girls .
The game played by the children Scout, Jem, and Dill in the book To Kill a Mockingbird emphasizes their ignorance and prejudice towards things they don’t understand. Such as when they talk about Boo Radley being dead, “Besides, I don’t think he’s still there. He died years ago and they stuffed him up the chimney.” This dismissal of the possibility that they might feel shame for their actions reflects the theme of ignorance to a tee. The apparent incapability to feel shame is apparent in them when they continue the game in front of all the neighbors, save Nathan Radley.
Imagine this, you are on jury for murder. If convicted, you are sentenced the death penalty. The only thing that is debating whether you get to live is the decision of twelve men. Our justice system seeks many potential dangers. Stereotypes, perception of inconvenience, and difference in the jurors point of view are dangers within our justice system.