The author, being the original creator, wrote this book to inspire women by sharing the story of Janie developing as a woman and finding her own voice. The author’s purpose is clear through her descriptive detail of the trials and challenges Janie faced throughout the novel. The director, on the other hand, in not the original creator and is only adapting. His Purpose was clear through the extensive length of time spent on Janie and Tea Cake’s relationship and by his omitting key details that did not fit into his new story line. A major difference that I noticed while watching the movie is the director’s characterization of Tea Cake.
While the sister will have different opinions on situations, seeing these personalized viewpoints help the reader to make a connection to all the sisters and furthermore, the entire book. Dedé's third-person view gives the reader a feeling that the story revolves around her, and that she acts as a sort of narrator for the book. In the first chapter, her words as well as the true narration from Alvarez set up foreshadowing for the entire plot. It makes it very easy for the reader to get “lost in (Dedé’s) memories (…) searching for the answers” (Alvarez 5) just like she does. The reader learns about how Dede, the sister who survived, has to deal with many interviews even after years that her sisters have died.
Use specifics and direct your analysis to moments in the text as well as the text’s overall arc. You might start with the idea that Prose is careful to begin her essay by speaking on the friendly common ground of parenthood. As she continues, her role as educator and English professor becomes a stronger persona; the way she presents research she has done establishes this ethos (para. 29 is a striking example). She also speaks as a reader, someone who loves books, especially fiction, and learns from them; the section on her reading of King Lear is particularly germane to this persona (paras.
An example is seen near the beginning of the book in which Mr Darcey and Mr Binley’s brother are engaged in polite conversation. Darcey’s constant want to read prompts Binley’s brother to state “he studies too much.” This dialogue employed by Austen raises an important issue, though disguised in polite conversation. The effect of this shows us, as the reader, the view that society held towards being too educated, and this was directed at a man! In contrast Fay Weldon’s Letters to Alice raises almost the complete opposite view of education. Aunty Fay is a concerned Aunt who is trying to get her neice, Alice, to engage in studies, however Alice’s interests lie elsewhere.
Both Jane Austen and Fay Weldon write against the values of their own contexts. Austen’s novel Pride and Prejudice, and Weldon’s epistolary text Letters to Alice on First Reading Jane Austen symbolize the opposing values each had to her own society, and express similar opinions on the topic of education for women; similarly each writes in a style that undermines her own form in the hopes of morally educating readers. These connections between the two works highlight the values and contexts of each text, as well as exposing the tension between each author’s personal values and those of their society. Education for Georgian women was generally limited to the art of accomplishments that were undertaken in order to better attract a husband. Austen, however, is at tension with her society’s values of education.
The transformation of Jane Austen’s novel Emma into Amy Heckerling’s movie Clueless does not trivialise the original text, but rather, enriches it by repositioning the responder. Clueless allows for a whole new understanding of Austen’s Emma. An apparently superficial teen flick whose onion-like layers of meaning are peeled back one by one. The class structure and social mores evaluated in Emma are transformed in Clueless, reflecting modern values and relationship powerplays. The similarities of each text comments on the universality or unchanging nature to aspects of humanity.
Pathos shows how the product is satisfying Queen Latifah by her emotions in the ad. The advertisement show how satisfying and trustworthy CoverGirl product really is.” You summarize the essay and also portray to the readers the relevance of the advertisement to you as it has clarified your thoughts. It also leaves a lasting impression in the readers’ minds. Good job! *Mariam 5339696 has requested that you respond to the Main Idea/Thesis: Let me help you develop the thesis of your essay so that it provides a better preview to the readers.
A conversation can reveal attitudes, feelings, more about the individual and help build round characters. For example on page 63 of Zenna Dare, Jenefer is talking to Caleb about the box and her excitement that it involves not only her ancestors but herself as well, she explains that she feels bad that when they came to Kapunda they ruined the lives of Caleb’s ancestors, but Caleb says that because Jenefer shows reconciliation, it is enough. Caleb: “Guilt is not a good basis for a relationship.” Caleb explains that she is sorry, and that it’s enough for her to want to understand. The dialogue shows that Jenefer is compassionate and caring, and it reveals her feelings about the matter. It shows that Caleb is forgiving, he wants to move on, and he expresses his allowance for Jenefer to do the
The story is very interesting because she starts off by telling what criple mean to her as a individual. It gets better she rather use the word criple instead of handicap and disable. To the narrator criple is such a strong word rather than hadicapp and disable. This is why she as in referring to the narrator is so offensise to the other words referring to her ability such as disable and hadicap. As the essay progressed she began talking about her childhood.
Hawthorne’s fabrication of Hester gives the reader an indication of Hawthorne’s opinion on the female gender. “Hawthorne’s pro-woman novel retains its value to feminist literature for its depiction of circumscribed female lives” (Snodgrass). Hawthorne is sympathetic to Hester and shows her strong and ambitious side throughout the novel. He creates this likeable character by analyzing her psyche, picking out specific traits in order to engage the reader, and giving her ambitious actions to carry out in order to show the reader her full potential. Hester Prynne is the wife of a man named Chilingworth, who has sent Hester to live in a village near Boston.