So I theorize that Lucius is not in hell, that he is in fact at Mayer’s restaurant, telling his tale not to please himself but to warn others off of his path. Lucius knows he led a horrible life that led to, in the end, dragged him down to the ultimate low. He doesn’t want others to lead this kind of life so when given a chance to tell his tale, to speak freely without fear of retribution and with all the courtesies of life shorn away, what he chooses to say speaks volumes. He does not brag about his conquests, does not relive his glory days. He states facts; he used to be great and women would fear him but now he is washed up, the only affairs he has now are less than enthused or are leftovers from younger and bolder men.
He goes to Montag’s house to check up on him. Noticing that Montag seems uneasy, the captain explains how books became illegal and why firemen do what they do. He explains that books only cause conflict across the human race and that they have no purpose. New concepts like television and sports have been created as a non-degrading new form of entertainment, revealing that this society takes place in the future. Books are seen as evil in this society so the new job of firemen was to burn these banned books to promote world peace.
The director shows this by the sounds and angles of the camera during scenes and by the way many people talk at once shows the differences of life between the city and the peacefulness of Samuels home. The close up on Samuel’s face during the murder with the expression of terrified face with a wide open eyes and the tension of the music shows us the corruption of his innocence and the conflict with the world around him there is also another evidence when he tells Eli that he would only kill the bad man. Schaefer, McFee and Fergie go to the Amish world looking for john book they are faced with many obstacles. When thewy first enter arrive at the farm, the soundtrack and the close up view on the guns are there to remind us the violence and show us that that is the only way they could keep their corruption. The gun fires between John Book and McFee are there to represent the violence and even earlier in the film at the parking area, the guns are used as a symbol of thriller and crime.
Unlike the though police, which could be anyone, anywhere, and is totally undetectable. This is also more insidious than the “two minutes hate” because at least this gives people a way to release their anger. The thought police prevents people from showing their true emotions at all costs, forcing them to keep everything bottled up inside their subconscious. The thought police is the most insidious aspect of the dystopian society of 1984 because the people’s emotions are so controlled by fear and distrust that they forget how to be themselves. “He knew now that for seven years the thought police had watched him like a beetle under a magnifying glass.
“The girl is not surprised to later learn that her father has recaptured and killed the mare” (Korb). As we can see we have a similarity between both characters, the misfit and the father commit murders. In a typical story the reader is always going to be given a climax. In “A Good Man is Hard to Find” the climax of the story is of course at the end, when the Misfit
21) Pathetic fallacy helps to set the mood of evil and give the scene a more intense feeling for the audience. Lady Macbeth realizes that something bad has happened and the pathetic fallacy sets an evil mood because there is so much evil that even nature reacted. While a storm is raging, Ross and an old man talk about how things have been weird lately. The weather helps set a mysterious mood to this discussion, with the use of thunder and lightning. “Is't night's predominance, or the day's shame, / That darkness does the face of earth entomb.”(Shakespeare, 2.4.
Bain and Hitler wanted to eliminate a certain group of people in each of their situations, to make their city or country better than what it currently was. In the movie The Dark Knight Rises, Bane a main villain in the film proclaims that his revolution's enemies are the rich and the corrupt, who he contends are oppressing "the people", and fooling them with myths of opportunity. By him trying to eliminate the rich and corrupt he is influencing the poor and criminals to join him in his destiny. Bane has many different public speeches, for example he has a speech that talks about “the people” running their own city and that “police will survive as they learn to serve true justice”. The speech helps create an army for Bane, people that fallow under him that want “true justice”, the poor and prisoners are an example.
Unlike most American horror movies, Funny Games ends with the death of all of the protagonists, and the final scene alludes to a murderous killing cycle throughout the community. The most prominent theme discussed and displayed throughout Haneke’s film is the display of the fine line which distinguishes the difference between reality and nonreality. Haneke argues that we observe nonreality in a similar way to how we actively observe reality - making it difficult to distinguish between the two. This, he quips, has resulted in the desensitization of American audiences to violent images and concepts. While many artists have argued in the name of anti-desensitization in the media, Haneke’s approach emphasizes the importance of human observation.
The mad man killed the old man and then cut him up and put him under the floorboards of the house. In 'The Tell Tale Heart' the main character remains nameless, genderless, and ageless, he thinks that he has done the right thing by killing the old man and that he got rid of the 'evil eye'. The main character is very confident about what he has done and think that he had a very good reason for killing the old man which was, he didn't like the way his eyes looked and because he thought that the one eye was evil. We can see evidence of that in lines 10 - 14 where he says: 'I think it was his eye! Yes, it was this!
Zar Mohammad has earned a considerable sum of money and embarks on trading but he is ripped out of his money by the governor. Bitterly despaired by the delay or absence of justice, he takes a gun and kills his enemies one by one. After the killing of the frauds, he is dubbed Shir Mohammad (lion-hearted Mohammad) by the villagers. The theme of justice and revenge fills the entire ambience of the novel. Once the law is too slow to mete out justice to the ones who deserve it, anarchy will prevail with the consequence that people will decide their own fate and exercise justice in the light of their own definition of the concept.