As she receives the role ‘all’ dancers want (the lead role of Swan Lake in the New York Dance Company) she is challenged by the dance master to “Let go. Let go. Let go”. While being perfect for the role of the White Swan, she is almost too perfect. After a life of having a mother live vicariously through her daughter, a persona may become a perfectionist, as demonstrated by the treatment of Nina’s mother [Erica].
even if it means standing alone. They may not get people to listen but at least they have each other for a little while. They want to silence and kill Clarisse because she is a free thinker and doesn’t want to conform with society. She believes in reading books, whats in the books, and spreading the word to people about how great this information is. Shes not like the other kids she doesn’t like watching tv she likes hanging out with Montag who is much older then her.
Firstly, in Mrs Linde’s initial entrance, I would have her directly follow the maid onstage through a door at upstage left, and remain positioned behind the maid until her line “Good morning, Nora”. I would direct her to slowly look up at Nora and deliver the line with a friendly tone of voice to indicate that she should be familiar. I would have her clasp her hands together in order to show that she is uncomfortable in the luxury of the Helmer household, and to immediately introduce her as a sympathetic character. She would have weak body posture to indicate that she is weary, by dropping her shoulders and having relaxed body tension. She would have a slight pained smile when saying “Nora” in order to demonstrate that she is tired through relieved at her arrival, and wants to remain polite.
1. Using the chapters on language and emotions to help frame your answer, suggest two ways that Ken could open this conversation more productively, beyond clearly expressing his emotions and using “I” language. o Ken was right by getting upset. He told Jan something in private and asked her not to say anything to anyone. He could have talked it out with Jan before getting so upset with each other about each one saying something that they did not want said to anyone other than their selves.
Doug’s response to setting his mother’s cats on fire was ‘It was the fault of the psychiatrist...he told me I had an unresolved problem with my mother... and I better fix it’. Julie’s brief monologue in Act One also helps the audience to better understand her character and why she came to be in the institution; ‘twelve hours later that woman was still there, minus a few curls, if that. She hadn’t moved. Too scared I was going to snip everything except her hair’. The final monologue (spoken by Lewis) at the end of the play summarises the future of the patients, Nowra is able to comment on how bad things happen to good people simply because they are given the title of being ‘mad’.
Her claim was to argue the problems of how women are supposed to be seen as thin, long hair, and busty. She dismisses that argument as she focuses on her past problems that end up coming out as anger and just nagging. Also, reveals her own problems with her own race. Her bias is revealed as she called the man a “redneck” and called herself a “nigga,” as she stoops down to her offenders’ level. Her unsupportive argument is not to prove the misconceptions of what makes a woman a woman, really her arguments about her own anger and aggression towards her past.
Once again Miller uses stage directions to show her reunite with the girls “[they all watch, as Abigail, out of her infinite charity, reaches out and draws the sobbing Mary to her]. Mary makes two key decisions which alternate her between belonging and not belonging. The central characters in the crucible and Edward scissorhands both prove that individuals can choose to belong or not to belong. The forces that shaped their decisions varied from individual to individual, but their context and experiences play a significant
While both “The Yellow Wallpaper”, story and movie explores the mystery behind the ‘wallpaper’ the representation of Charlotte (The Wife) differs in certain aspects. Having to watch the movie and also reading the story has led me to see the many differences in the character. However two main contrasts between them are the bedroom she rested in and her child. In addition, you can compare both characters because they became the women behind the yellow wallpaper. At the beginning of the film the husband and wife grieve about the lost of their child from a house fire and they are having a terrible time accepting the fact the child has deceased.
If she had had more specific reason as to why she disagreed with me, maybe it wouldn’t have turned me away as quickly and easily. In a nutshell, Tannen says “a ‘let it all hang out’ philosophy emphasizes people expressing their anger without giving them constructive ways of settling differences.” I feel like people, including myself, should step back and ask, “Is the argument worth it?” There doesn’t need to be a winner or loser, just agree to
The Las Vegas Bad Boys Crash, Bang, Thud the furniture broke. “John and Alex Conner what do you think you are doing?” their mother screamed. “Sorry” John softly talked in a frightened tone. “Sorry won’t do this time” states their mom “Just wait till your father hears about this” As John and Alex walked into their room, their dad walked in. Alex stated “Come on John.” John replied “No I’m tired of being bossed around.” Alex replied back “You get your lazy butt over here.” John ran out the window .Alex said “Wait up!