Vanessa and Stacey had become friends at the age of 7 years old when they got to middle school, which is when the movie settings start, something happened to draw them apart. Stacey gets mad with Vanessa for liking the same boy she likes and start up a hating Vanessa website about her. It includes bullying and pictures regarding her hair and many things she encounter throughout the movie. Vanessa wants so bad to back in the peer group she was once in, and with Stacey pretending that she likes her on and off she eventually have a nervous breakdown that includes cutting off her hair and taking her mother prescription pills that sends her to the hospital. One girl
They are both very intelligent; Molly is the top student at West River Academy and Clementine was a top student at her school. In contrast, Molly didn’t like Clementine near the end of the book because she found her very selfish, but her stepmother Paulette tried to be more understanding. I also found Clementine selfish and not a very likeable character, but I understand Paulette’s point of view. I really like how the author interwove a rhyme into the story. I’m sure most of you know “Oh My Darling Clementine” which is a famous catchphrase of Huckleberry Hound who would sing it horrendously off-key.
Plot, Cast, Screenplay, Flaws, Structure and Acting are the areas where I’ll be reviewing this movie. Two sisters, one a young beauty who chooses passion over logic, the other a law student who’s fixed moral keeps her from following her desires, are taken from their luxurious home when their father suddenly passes away. Out of money and out of options, the women move into their Great Aunt Aurelia's house in East LA, where they find themselves thrown into a world that, despite their heritage, seems completely foreign. Over time, they discover the beauty of the culture they once fought so desperately to hide. And in the process they find the one thing that had eluded them: love.
Lily wanted a family that cared and to fit in with her school friends she wished she had one of the charm bracelets that all the girls in her class excitedly shared. A similar thing happened with Celie and Pecola, both of them blamed their problems on the fact that they weren’t pretty and no one would like them because of that. Celie accepted it more and tried to make her own living ignoring her looks. Pecola truly believed that she could get blue eyes and all of her problems would go away, if she got them people would respect her more and not tease her. This drover her to insanity.
Question: Discuss how the theme of social class is developed through characterisation and language. In “Jane Eyre”, Charlotte Bronte develops an underlying theme through the use of characterisation. The issue of Jane’s social position in relation to her fate is used to convey a greater message to the readers. Jane is dependant on her aunt because of her social class, and must go to a charity school to educate herself in order to be in a position to support herself. She is looked down upon by the rich for being a governess, and she believes she will never marry Rochester because of his more privileged position.
Curley’s wife emerges as a relatively complex and interesting character. Although her purpose is rather simple in the book’s opening pages—she is the “tramp,” “tart”, and “bitch” that threatens to destroy male happiness and longevity—her appearances later in the novella become more complex. When she confronts Lennie, Candy, and Crooks in the stable, she admits to feeling a kind of shameless dissatisfaction with her life. Her vulnerability at this moment and later—when she admits to Lennie her dream of becoming a movie star—makes her utterly human and much more interesting than the stereotypical vixen in fancy red shoes. However, it also reinforces the novella’s grim worldview.
As she continues to fight IT, she realizes that she has big amounts of energy and courage that she can be able to rescue her entire family. In high school, Mega engages in fights which she attributes to her bad looks and the fact that no one likes bad looks. After she has been able to save her family however, she is able to realize that Calvin likes her inconsiderate of her how she looks. This makes her come into the conclusion that anybody can be able to look good in the inside but notr every one can be good in the
She matured from a proud and biased girl to a self-aware and fair-minded woman who is finally able to confess her love, which she initially denied. The reader is fortunate enough to have an insight of Margaret’s thoughts thanks to the novel’s narration. There are many comments regarding Margaret from other characters in the novel, but also from the narrator itself. The adjective most commonly associated with Margaret is “proud”. She is referred to as “proud” directly by the author: “The strong pride that was in her…”(chapter 3), also Thornton, who noticed an “Impression of haughtiness”.
Squeaky is a great runner who practices diligently and points out that she is “the fastest thing on two feet” (21). Throughout the entire story, the narrator is so confident she appears almost arrogant. Squeaky despises fake people and doesn’t understand why girls try to hide their true self. She mentions during a rant how her mother ought to be grateful that Squeaky isn’t the type of girl to try to “act like a fairy or a flower or whatever you’re supposed to be when you should be trying to be yourself” (23). Squeaky picks out flaws in others quite quickly, and accuses them of not living in their true identity.
One day Cady gets invited to sit with the “plastics” for lunch, who are three of the most popular girls in school. Their name’s are Gretchen, Karen, and Regina (the “leader”). Janis convinces Cady to keep hanging out with them so that she can find out their secrets and go back to Janis to tell her all the gossip for revenge. Cady is still friends with Janis and Damian but she’s starting to spend a lot of time with the plastics and you can tell she’s starting to enjoy the “look” of being popular. She’s starting to dress like them and wear the appropriate dress code so that she’s able to sit with them at lunch.