Tin Woodman Essays

  • Chapter Summary: A Wizard Of Oz

    898 Words  | 4 Pages

    suffered. He said he wanted to mind and go with him to visit the shaman told him if asked. She happily agreed and two colleagues (and full) continued with the yellow brick road to Oz. They had rusted in the forest while cutting down a tree, the Tin Woodman, helped save. A heart - he hopes his dearest wish is to ask the Wizard, joined them. He also loudly roaring after them, and then he admitted he had no courage to animals can be a real king admitted that he wanted to give the cowardly lion of Oz

  • Macroeconomics In George Orwell's The Wizard Of Oz

    583 Words  | 3 Pages

    Grand Warlock help her home. On the way, she has met the Scarecrow, he needs a brain; Woodman, he needed a heart; Cowardly Lion, he takes guts. They go hand in hand, encourage each other and help each other overcome difficulties one after another, and finally came to the Emerald City. Because of their outstanding performance, large healers to help them achieve their aspirations, the Scarecrow got a brain; the Tin Woodman to get a heart; Cowardly Lion got the courage, finally, the Scarecrow became the

  • The Wizard Of Oz Chapter Summaries

    1529 Words  | 7 Pages

    multicultural society that we cherish today. During the time of the Industrial Revolution many things affected the farmers, factory workers, and William Jennings Bryan. Three symbols stand out and create an allegory. The Scarecrow, The Lion, and the Tin Woodman represents three symbols that intertwine together to represent the political era during the 19th century. The first symbol in the The Wizard of Oz represents the Scarecrow. The Scarecrow hung on a post in a great big cornfield. The Scarecrow starts

  • Wizard Of Oz Movie Vs Book

    815 Words  | 4 Pages

    to The Land of Oz; however, in the film she doesn't. Even though in the book Dorothy purposely throws water at the Wicked Witch she does it because she is angry, yet in the film they make it an accident so she doesn't seem malevolent. Scarecrow, Tin Woodman, and Cowardly lion get what they want physically; however, in the film they get it literately. For over a hundred years, the film and book are still enjoyable and entertaining, regardless of the many differences about the incredible story of Dorothy

  • Lack Of Self Confidence In The Wonderful Wizard Of Oz

    344 Words  | 2 Pages

    has what he wishes to have. Because he does not know himself, he cannot realize that he can do all the things that a man with a brain do. Speaking of The Tin Woodman, he believes that he does not have a heart to feel. However, he senses emotions and he acts as a tenderhearted character from the very beginning. Due to his whole body made of tin, he does not trust himself and his deficiency makes him needy. As for the Cowardly Lion, he is a brave animal in spite of his belief. He shows signs

  • Wizard Of Oz Symbolism

    698 Words  | 3 Pages

    The Wicked Witch of the West sees them coming and sends out wolves, crows, bees and monkeys to destroy them. The Scarecrow and the Tin Woodman were broken into pieces. Dorothy and the Cowardly Lion were captured and taken to her palace. Dorothy was to be a slave in the palace. Being meek and not knowing the power of the Silver Slippers she did what the Witch commanded. The Yellow Winkies

  • Wizard Of Oz Themes

    1702 Words  | 7 Pages

    The journeys of the young protagonist female characters in The Wonderful Wizard of Oz (1900) and Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland (1865), tell a story of growth and self- actualization. Although these fairy tales were written in the past their stories managed to stand the test of time, and still resonate with children and adults today. Both settings occur in faraway magical lands secluded from the real world, simply filled with pure imagination. The characters, Dorothy and Alice must use their wit

  • The Populist Party In The Wonderful Wizard Of Oz

    1421 Words  | 6 Pages

    The idea of populism generally stems from a desire for the underprivileged to become equal to the upper class in a society. The term first appeared in the 1890s to describe the new Populist Party but has also since been used repeatedly throughout history in relation to different political movements in America and other countries. It has also been used as a theme and symbol in many works of literature. The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, written by L. Frank Baum, has been analyzed by countless critics who

  • Examples Of Archetypes In The Wizard Of Oz

    387 Words  | 2 Pages

    Character Archetypes In the Wizard of Oz, Dorothy was accompanied by a hunting group of companions on her journey to the Emerald City. Her companions consisted of Tin Man, Scarecrow, and Cowardly Lion, who were loyal and willing to face hardships and ordeals in order to stay together. All wanting seemingly unattainable things, they came along to meet the Wizard of Oz. Dorothy did not take on this dangerous journey alone. Throughout the story, her group of companions helped her through many obstacles

  • Scarecrow In The Wizard Of Oz

    307 Words  | 2 Pages

    him come with her to Emerald City so he could ask the wizard for a brain. The scarecrow was very good with directions and he knew a lot of things. He helped Dorothy get to Emerald City because he knew his way there. Along the way they ran into the tin man who wanted a heart and a lion who wanted courage, Dorothy and the scarecrow picked up those two as the continued their mission to Emerald City. The scarecrow

  • Wizard Of Oz Emotions

    346 Words  | 2 Pages

    The Wizard of Oz has many different characters each unique and searching for something, the thing is they all have what they are looking for. A prime example of this is then Tin Man. All he was looking for was a heart so he could love and feel emotions, however he had them all along he just didn’t know. The first prime example of this is when he starts singing, about if he only had a heart so he could love and be loved. However during this song he shows longing which is an emotion you feel from the

  • Wizard Of Oz Essay

    491 Words  | 2 Pages

    The Scarecrow desires a brain, the Tin Man wishes for a heart, and the Cowardly Lion seeks courage. Each of these characters represents a particular aspect of human nature that can help them with their journey. Dorothy's kindness is evident in how she interacts with these characters. She

  • The Color In The Wizard Of Oz

    368 Words  | 2 Pages

    In L. Frank Baum uses colors throughout the novel The Wizard Of Oz to allegorize. Dorothy interacts with regions and characters with intentional The roles of the colors is to portray individual themes. The colors yellow, green, grey and blue represent counsel, pride, reality and friendship respectively. The color yellow or gold is used to resemble guidance and counsel. Dorothy in the beginning of her travels is instructed to follow the yellow brick road to get her greatest desire. The yellow brick

  • Wizard Of Oz Color Symbolism

    411 Words  | 2 Pages

    In the novel “The Wonderful Wizard of Oz” the colors are used to bring meaning to the various aspects of the story. Initially when Dorothy is in Kansas at her Aunt and Uncles farm everything is presented in muted colors, like gray and dreary. This coloring also serves as a symbol for the life that Dorothy lived in Kansas. It was a boring life, simple and there wasn’t much to smile about. After the cyclone she finds herself and her dog Toto in the Land of the Munchkins, where blue is the primary

  • What Is The Scarecrow Like In The Wizard Of Oz

    422 Words  | 2 Pages

    In the movie the Wizard of Oz, based on the book written by L. Frank Baum, one of Dorothy’s companions was the Scarecrow. The Scarecrow wanted to go to Emerald City because he described himself as “brainless” because his head was filled with straw. Little did he know, all along he had the potential to be a complex thinker, he just didn’t realize exactly how intelligent he was. There were three scenes that show how the Scarecrow already have the smarts he greatly desires. For instance, one of the

  • Wizard Of Oz Irony Quotes

    877 Words  | 4 Pages

    This quote is said by the Tin Woodsman in chapter six of The Wonderful Wizard of Oz written by L. Frank Baum. The Tin Woodsman is explain to the others why he is so forlorn after her accidentally stepping and killing the beetle. This quote is significant to the text as a whole for two main reasons; it is a very ironic quote, the Tin Woodsman is one of the most compassionate, selfless, and loving or all the characters in the novel (he even cries when he accidentally steps on a beetle) and yet he claims

  • The Tin Man In John Steinbeck's The Wizard Of Oz

    322 Words  | 2 Pages

    Oz, the Tin Man wants a heart, but in reality, he already has what he wants. As the Wizard says, “Back where I come from, there are men who do nothing all day but good deeds. They are called phila-, er, er, philanth-er, good-deed doers! And their hearts are no bigger than yours.” The Tin Man does not need a heart to be a kind, generous, and compassionate person. He is already kind, generous, and compassionate. This is shown when Dorothy, the Scarecrow, and him meet the Cowardly Lion. The Tin Man recognizes

  • Theme Of Color In The Wizard Of Oz

    337 Words  | 2 Pages

    Throughout the classic novel, The Wizard of Oz, written in the year 1900 by L. Frank Baum, multiple colors are presented. Readers are introduced to an array of colors following Dorothy's arrival from Kansas. They show a change in scene and location, along with the mood of the chapter. Although the film depiction of the novel is not the exact same, it manages to promote the same idea of importance and significance of color. In the film, shot in 1939, viewers become acquainted with a grey and dreary

  • An Unlikely Friends In Dorothy's Wizard Of Oz

    430 Words  | 2 Pages

    In the Wizard of Oz the main character, Dorothy, makes some unlikely friends. Three of these friends accompany on her journey to see the wizard of Oz because they too, need something from him. The first of these three that Dorothy meets is a Scarecrow, who claims he is in need of a brain. Throughout the course of their journey however, the Scarecrow demonstrates many times that he indeed already happens to have one, without ever realizing it himself. One of the first and most obvious cases to attest

  • Themes In The Wizard Of Oz

    1549 Words  | 7 Pages

    A place with munchkins, witches, wizards, and a girl name Dorothy trying to get home to Kansas in other words Oz. This 1939 film, The Wizard of Oz is on the top 100 American Film Institution (AFI) list because of the many themes, symbols, and motifs. According to Thomas C. Foster the author of How to read like a professor and Reading the silver screen themes, symbols, and motifs helps readers or film watchers to understand literature or movie plots better. In his books, he teaches us how to interpret