“The Massachusetts Bay Colony Case Against Anne Hutchinson (1637)” being the primary source, while “Anne Hutchinson versus Massachusetts” being the secondary source, due to three of many differentiating factors. One of the few differentiating factors of a primary and secondary source is the time period. The time period in which a piece is written can greatly affect the credibility and dialogue of the script. Primary sources are often written during or close to an event or significant time in history, making the lingo and dialogue make more sense to a reader of that time period. Primary sources are also able to offer an inside perspective on things.
"The Hearth and The Salamander" In the novel “Fahrenheit 451” by Ray Bradbury, Guy Montag is a fireman in a society where many books are illegal. His job is to burn the books and the place housing them if reported or suspected. After work one night, he comes in contact with his neighbor that he’s never met before named Clarisse McClellan. She makes him second guess his happiness and life overall. When Montag gets to his house he discovers that his wife named Mildred took the whole bottle of sleeping pills and calls 911.
Guy begins to collect books throughout the novel and keep them in his air vent. There is a mechanical hound, which is a machine which enforces the rules of the society. One lady in the novel burns her own house down and dies with her books. This is an example of how people would rather die with their books than live without them. Mildred, Guy’s wife, doesn’t really care about anything, but her TV room.
The woman, refusing, lit her house along with herself on fire. Montag felt sick for a few days afterward, trying to understand why somebody would value books over their own life. Their purpose was hidden from him, and he fell into a sick sadness. As Beatty came to Montag's house to explain that what he was feeling was normal, he made a resolve not to return to his job as a fireman. Right after which, he said to his wife while pacing back and forth in an obvious agitation, “Happiness is important.
Bud’s mother passed away in her sleep. Bud was brought to an orphanage, where he got adopted by the Amoses. The only thing that he has is a suitcase with him wherever he goes. It has a picture of his mom a blanket, flyers of a band and leader and special rocks. The Amos family locked him in a shed outside their home and Bud escapes.
This is where Kate’s life really starts to slip right through her hands; just as water runs through the spaces between your fingers when you run them under water. Part 2 gets off to a rather rough start. Kate gets her decision letter from MIT, and she ended up being declined. Simultaneously she also sets a fire in Chemistry class and then later that night the Litche’s house catches fire. Kate’s father decides to take in Teri and Mikey into their house until the fire damage is taken care of.
Matt now has a son, a good wife, and an ordinary life; he still has a good family life without going to university. In contrast with Kate, although she has good education and job, she doesn’t have her own family and in fact, she says, “I had never thought I would really love anyone.” (89) From another perspective, she seems to be the one that is going to have a sad life. Similar with Luke, when he rejects Sally it is due to his responsibility as a caregiver. He is happy with his decision since it is for his family. If Matt chooses to go to university instead and leaves Marie, he will most likely lose his happiness and truly be an emotionless “nerd” and suffers like Kate who does not truly knows the meaning of love.
Instead, the author of this guide has given suggested section headings within each part to facilitate better understanding of the major events taking place in that section.) PART 1: “THE HEARTH AND THE SALAMANDER” Montag meets his neighbor Clarisse Summary The main character, Montag, is a fireman
Beatty explains to Montag that this eventually infects all firefighters. Beatty tells him that it is ok for him to go and read one book. The only criteria is that he has to return within twenty-four hours because he stole it from a lady’s house. Montag gets home that day and reads a part of the bible. Having books against the law make people think differently about
Christophe Champenois, aged 36, rammed three-year-old Bastien into the device and switched it on, allegedly as punishment for misbehaviour. The child's 29-year-old mother, Charlene Cotte, told investigators she did a puzzle with her daughter, and Champenois used the internet while their son screamed inside the whirring washing machine. She was jailed for 12 years, for "aiding and abetting murder and violence". Cotte said that when her ex-husband removed Bastien from the machine and noticed he was no longer breathing, he said: "At least he won't bother us anymore." It was Champenois himself who called emergency services in the town of Germigny-l'Eveque, east of Paris, in November 2011, saying he had a "small problem" as his son had fallen down the stairs.