Consequently, the use of that kind of light with the widescreen intensifies the isolation of the characters. A low angle puts the audience in an omniscience position to see their reactions (Barsam, 2010, p.244) and realize the beginning of a relationship that leads them to a third moment in front of Sarah´s apartment, in this scene the light is from the front, increasing the range of dark greys and the shadows over the characters. After she has rejected him, the faces are
For example Lee incorporates imagery to create suspense in the scene where Jem, Scout, and Dill try to peek into the Radley’s house. “Then I saw a shadow of a man with a hat on… and the shadow was crisp as toast, moved across the porch toward Jem” (71). The fact that this takes place in the night creates a restless atmosphere. Incorporating suspense through imagery seems easy for Lee as she uses imagery that does not quite fit in with the story. For example, “the shadow was crisp as toast” (71) This conjures an uneasy feeling in the back of the reader's mind.
They are mostly introvert in nature. Though they want to share their worries and problems with others, the fear of being noticed holds them back. The therapy rooms for patients of anxiety attack are found silent and dormant. The fear of anticipatory embarrassment and increased level of anxiety holds them back from interacting with
The exposition of a story marks its beginning and introduces the reader to the narrative (Norton 89). Baldwin begins his story by introducing us to the narrator, who is learning of Sonny's arrest after being caught up in a heroin bust. On the other hand, the exposition of "Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been?" introduces us to Connie, the main character. She is a self-absorbed fifteen-year-old girl that is obsessed with her beauty.
In Fahrenheit 451, their technology definitely gets out of control. However, this isn’t in a good way. In fact, it is in a very negative way for their society. The government puts limits and restrictions and what the people can know and learn. They do that through technology by making people want to watch television in place of reading.
The fact that she has to switch the way that she acts around different people depending on her surroundings is what makes her uncomfortable. Having to act a certain way in order to not be seen differently is both physically and mentally draining. At a certain point it can feel confusing and depressing for not being able to find an own personal identity. Jumping back and forth from two different personalities, when all she wants is to feel welcomed and not seen as different because she can speak English or because she looks
It really makes me nervous and unpleasant. Consequently, I usually keep quiet and cannot give any ideas during the meetings. Undoubtedly, high anxiety has bad influences on humans' ability as well as their
As Mima descends into insanity, Kon begins to use quicker cuts back in forth between scenes that are either reality, television, or hallucination. And the television plot itself mirrors aspects of Mima’s life. However, it is not always clear to the spectator where the scene falls on the spectrum between real and imagined. In a sense this makes watching the film just as confusing for the viewer as Mima’s situation is for her. Her dwindling grasp on reality and the conflict inside herself are reflected in this constant state of not knowing who or what to trust or what is
These lines also explain the elevated tension between the lady and the apartment now on the sexual level; she cannot be herself or even allow herself the freedom to be comfortable in her own skin not only because of the lack of space, but also for fear of being objectified and sexualized by the other tenants. The use of figures of speech such as simile and metonymy is also evident in these lines. The persona likened the steps that the persona to a trespasser, on one level, this is to emphasize the measures that she must take as she stays in the apartment; but on the other hand, this could also signify that she remains an outsider in spite of living there, that she truly does not belong in the apartment. The use of metonymy in these lines: “lazy Susan” for the dining room, the “toilet” in place of the comfort room was effective because it emphasized the rooms and its purpose without having to explain them thoroughly. Aside from
Secondly, the mood in the written version was pretty scary and frightening. But due to it being a text it causes us the readers to have to sort of interpret what is going on while reading the text. While the text can be describing the mood in a creepy way, the way we read and visualize things may be the total opposite as the text and it isn’t as powerful as us physically seeing the characters being harmed in a film and us the readers and authors being on the same page. For example the text stated “With each dive, with each attack, they became bolder. And they had no thought for themselves.