The Ghosts of Abu Ghraib was a prison in which guards thought that prisoners were USA enemies, this is why they punish them so hard. But in the Stanford prison experiment,
Cages are very confined and squishy and the animal would probably become quite aggressive trying to get out of the small cage. It is cruel to keep animals in cages because they lose their natural instincts. In their natural habitat animal’s hunt, kill, breed, hide from predators and live with their own kind. In cages animals are lucky to have another animal of their species in the cage. They are given food and practically forced to breed.
Spielberg directs Jaws with a disregard for the well being of the shark. In the movie the victims of the shark attacks are given stories so the audience can sympathize with them while the shark appears to simply be a problem that’s in the way of humans only appearing on screen as a threat to humans. The major flaw though was with how the shark
He explores prison dynamics between inmates, and between inmates and guards to discover the forces at work inside the Leavenworth walls. The stories of the guards are just as interesting as the stories of the inmates, but they paint a completely different image of the prison and the people inside it. Earley digs into the past of these incarcerated men in order to not only inform the reader, but to humanize the individuals. Despite the fact that these prisoners have committed heinous crimes and acts of violence, they are also people who come from somewhere. Everyone has a story and Earley exemplifies this idea with his novel.
In this essay I will explain many of these situations of loneliness that Steinbeck presents us with and the effects it has on people – on their behaviour and personality, the characters he uses to represent these situations and effects. The opening description of the landscape seems in many ways similar to the Garden of Eden; it is idyllic, peaceful and gentle. Although it seems idyllic, the world that we are thrown into will prove to be a harsh and animalistic place, where the strong prey on the weak, and the weak on the weaker. We first realise this when the two protagonists are first introduced to the scene and the tranquillity is destroyed as the animals flee at the men’s entrance. The rabbits, for example, who “sat as quietly as little grey stones” just a second before, were then “hurrying noiselessly for cover”, and the heron “pounded quickly down river”.
By using the link between the movie and book the images persuade the responder to think the same of what the audience felt like in 1895 watching the movie. These feelings are of horror, fear and fright for Hugo. The composer has used features like the simile on page 455. It quotes ‘Hugo sat there like an animal, wet and shivering in the corner of his cage.’ The simile helps the audience to really know the situation of Hugo and what he was going through, getting trapped was what he dreaded all his life and it has become reality. The responder feels sympathy towards him like anyone would when you see an animal wet and shivering in the corner of a cage.
The story of another human beings mortality tarnished from the judgment of other’s. The allusion of fear used as a façade for hatred. Harper Lee wrote many allusions in her novel but she uses them as metaphors to dramatize his story and symbolism to depict his initial statement or lesson. The author often compares his characters throughout the story using similes and alliteration. The title of the book, To Kill a Mocking Bird represents symbolism.
This is used to describe the conditions of the prison Michael X was being kept in. Showing that they were in fact caged like animals. This allows the reader to sympathize with Michael. - “Which made him look like a Ku Klux Klansman” irony. This is because Michael X is a black man.
This is another example of dehumanization. They were stripped of more rights when they were trafficked. If unhealthy, they were executed through gas chambers, crematoriums or personal execution. Not even given a second thought before death, as if it were the execution of an animal. Wiesel uses a lot of different similes and metaphors to portray how he is feeling and the dehumanization of the inmates at the camp.
A Hanging: Commentary on Ironies Ahsan Habib Department of English University of Rajshahi George Orwell’s A Hanging abounds with ironies that have a powerful effect on the ideas and expressions conveyed in the story. Irony means a contrast of some sort; in its broader sense it is the recognition of the incongruity or difference between two things, events or situations. “A Hanging” is a story of a prisoner who is finally sentenced to death, which captures a number of amusing and strange things, happened throughout the hanging of the prisoner, producing a number of ironical situations. One of the prominent ironies is the striking contrast between how the prisoner is treated by the warders and how he behaves towards them. The prisoner, a small, feeble and harmless Hindu man, is guarded strictly by six tall warders on the way to the gallows.