They exert their extreme sense of frustration at the man in the Thunderbird. They pelt him with eggs as a reflection of their own sense of wasted power, their aggression and their envy. “He had everything that we didn’t have (38) They become expert thieves and break, undetected, into the school cafeteria (50). The fact that they are not caught gives them a degree of notoriety; he becomes more confident, “cocksure, insane in our arrogance” (50) But their growing sense of violence, conceals a yawing sense of helplessness. Toby and Terry Silver practice looking cool in front of the mirror.
Ender’s excellence brings a lot of torture for him when Stilson wants to overrule him, Bernard frustrates him and Graff uses his sister to break Ender down emotionally. To begin with, Stilson wants to hurt Ender because he thinks he was excellent if his monitor and which is taken off. “Oh, gonna fight me huh? Gonna fight me, Thirde?” (Card 7). In this quote, Stilson shows anger toward Ender who deliberately creates a situation to hurt Ender.
This example shows how Cole is violent with Peter. When he hunts Peter down and attacks him with all his brewing rage. After Cole gets sent to circle justice he starts to make a transition from his old violent life to his new gentle life. Cole starts to change into a gentler person. When Cole was walking around, he saw a mother sparrow feeding
The monsters soon slipped though the door and silently killed thirty men and ran with there bodies while the was dripping. When the sun rose, they saw how well the demons worked and broke into tears. A Prince was upset about the lost of his friends and companions knowing that same demon broke the followers apart. Grendel was so powerful when he fought he won against many.
Changes of Mind In William Golding’s novel Lord of the Flies, the boys’ attitudes change from being tense and uneasy to being brutal and merciless, revealing their disinigration of civilization. In the beginning of the novel, where the first death takes place, the boys are in disbelief and shock. When Piggy frantically begins questioning the other boys where the missing littlun’ has gone, the boys remain “silent as death” and as Piggy continues interrogating they look at each other “fearfully” and “unbelievingly” as Ralph “mutters the reply…in shame”. Piggy is clearly extremely upset and worried but the rest of the boys are speechless and shaken that the littlun’ has disappeared. Piggy becomes more and more upset demanding for an answer, but when Jack, in a state of denial, mumbles a reply, the reality
This shows that when a once huge symbolism of power loses its significance, mayhem takes place. Ralph, Piggy, and Samneric march over to Castle Rock with the conch to try and get Piggy’s glasses back, and maybe restore some peace. Ralph calls an assembly with the conch and no one listens to him. Ralph and Jack get into a brawl and Jack nearly stabs Ralph with a spear. Jack orders his tribe to grab Samneric and tie them up.
Mr. Van Daan was very calm at the beginning of the movie to. In the middle of the story Mrs. Frank had noticed that each night the bread was smaller than it was when she left it the next day. When every one was sleeping, Mr. Van Daan got up and tore a chunk off the bread loaf. While he was tearing the bread, he hit something and it fell over. Mrs. Frank heard the big loud noise and jumped up screaming at Mr. Van Daan “we all thought it was the rats eating the bead” “But it was you” Mr. Van Daan finally realized what he had did was wrong, but Mrs Frank was not done yelling at him.
I was in a panic and I screamed out, but he suddenly covered my mouth and nose with his big hand. I struggled violently under his hand. I writhed under his tight grip, when he began to scream. He grew angry, “Now don’t,” he said. I don’t want you to yell.
He also used adjectives like exacerbated, intransigent, dissonant anarchy, vindictive, bitter and incessant. Baldwin described his anger to his father as incongruous, sardonic, bitter, paranoia, fearful despair and appalling. Baldwin described anger as all consuming and dangerous to a heart because the ultimate loser is the hater. The(pg.59) relationship between black and white America and his own father is a story of loss, anarchy and hate. He regrets that he could not overcome the obstacles in his personal narratives.