Boor shows this when he writes, “So you figured it would be better if I just hated myself” (265). The only reason his parents told him the truth is Paul confronted them. While they admitted that he had a right to know, they justified their reason for not telling him earlier. Paul may have understood that his parents’ love led to their over protection but he probably distrusted his parents and their ability to tell him the whole truth. Paul’s parents’ choices changed the direction of his life.
And because of this many believe that they were punished by God. In the book of Matthew, it is said that once the word of God had been preached to the whole word, the end will come. This means that once everyone believes in God, the world will end. And as mentioned before, Thoennes believes that these natural disasters can bring people closer to God. So we can assume that God had brought this tragic event upon Japan to make God known to the Japanese
Nobody wants war” makes the audience doubt his judgement as they know there will be a war, showing irony. I think Priestley used Mr. Birling’s behaviour to show the theme of capitalism and how it affected people’s thoughts and attitudes towards everyday life. This suggests to the audience that the higher class were not nice people and were just out for the money. He seems very selfish; he wants to protect himself and his family. He believes that socialist ideas that stress the importance of the community is "nonsense" and that "a man has to make his own way."
Thirdly the family acts as a comfort for the stresses and frustrations of working class men they are there to ‘Cushion the main provider’. Lastly the family as a unit of consumption buys the goods and services provided by capitalism. These functions benefit the minority in power, the bourgeoisie, and the economy. The functions disadvantage the working class society, the proletariat. One way the family serves capitalism is the socialisation of the young into the ruling class ideology.
He uses logos to point out our moral responsibility to make sure workers receive fair compensation and sanitary working conditions. He uses pathos when describing unsanitary conditions, child labor, and unfair worker compensation. He states his thesis in the fifth paragraph after he describes the poor working conditions created by corporations whose sole interest is increasing profits. He organizes his argument by first describing the consumers and then describing sweatshops. The main argument against increasing the wages of these workers is that it will have a negative impact on the developing world because workers will lose their jobs.
For modification of social order to occur, the upper class has to letup on restraining advancements and give the lower class a decent opportunity for succession. The upper class must grow from stunting the advancement of the lower class to allow any modifications of social order. Before police raid the camp, Tom is told the protocol about making a living in Hooverville. “‘So we take what we can get, huh, or we starve; an’ if we yelp we starve’” (Steinback 247). It is common knowledge amongst the reds, or lower class, that they must take the job at the price offered by the upper class.
He uses Arthur Birling as a voice for capitalism, who is ridiculed by the inspector, a representative of socialism. The dialogue between them shows this, as the inspector twists what birling says. For example, when the inspector says “I’m sorry but you asked me a question”, and Birling says the inspector previously asked him an unnecessary question, the Inspector replies “It’s my duty to ask questions”. Priestly uses this symbolism as framework for the political ideology battle each character has with the inspector. As the political Ida of capitalism has corrupted the Birling family, Priestly shows the audience how the inspector, the voice of socialism, constantly out-wits the birling’s.
He wish to have seen Jesus because is seems lost of religion. He says Jesus and himself are the same but the difference is that know one know if Jesus committed a crime but they know the misfit did because they have papers on him (136). 7. Climax- The climax of the story is about how the grandmother saw herself as a higher person but with resulting in a chat with a killer, she realizes that everybody is human, with this she experiences an epiphany, a moment of grace. 8.
If you believe in god and you participate in sinning you will be punished when you go to heaven but you wouldn’t be considered one going to hell. In 2 edwards states, “Yea, on the contrary, justice calls aloud for an infinite punishment of their sins. (Edwards 2) What Edwards is really trying to say in this quote is that on justice day god will know what you have done in life and in what situations you have sinned in. But if you do sin it doesn’t mean you’re a person from hell. God will always be open to hear your prayers and the problems that you need help
This makes it seem like Socialism is an honest way to live. In his final speech before he leaves the Birlings household, Goole says that for the "Eva Smiths and John Smiths" i.e. the lower class, they stand a “chance of happiness” in Socialism. The Inspector says that unless the upper class realise they have a duty to help those poorer than themselves, "they will be taught in fire and blood and anguish." This acts as almost a threat to the audience which serves the purpose of focusing their minds and realising that it is a serious matter.