so after I got my data I split it into two groups those who are 40 and older and those who are 39 and younger. The 40 and older candidates stated that clowns aren’t really funny and that they are more discusting than anything. They all seem to agree that the media is what really turned clowns from being happy, joyful, and funny people with paint on there face into days horrible, and terrifying creatures. One thing I realized is that movies and Halloween really seem to make clowns even more terrifying and scary. In July 2006, the Bestival, a three-day music festival held in England, had to withdraw a request to festival goers to come dressed as clowns due to the unexpectedly high prevalence of claimed coulrophobia among the potential audience.
Bloody parents these days…’neurotic’ that’s what they are…fear and delight what’s wrong with that. Ha-ha wicked old clown come to steal your children like the Pied Piper…ha! Steal away (sings) steal away, steal away, steal away to… (Breaks off.) Bit tired. Rest here a bit first.
but by uising funny music like clown/circus music the scene ends up beeing funny. types of music used in film is determend for the expression in the film. we know that music effekts our way we watch a film and that musik can make the movie look at it. Famous horror films and their music Stephen King According to Stephen King there are three types of horror: Terror: the audience doesn’t know what is going on behind ‘the closed door’ ilm Horror there is a monster, but still there are limits to what it does to its victims. (scared/terrified) The gross out: animals like worms and maggots are used to make people feel sick/ nauseous.
Also when the girl finds out that the boy overboard is a pirate draws people’s attention as they can then make the link between the boy and the girl. The dark knight directed by Christopher Nolon was another film I has observed. The opening started off typically a group breaking into a bank, which seemed like such a predictable opening to an action film; even though they had clown masks which sort of made you question why? But I think as it began to develop it became more interesting as the group of clowns slowly began to kill each other. Until there was only one person left who slowly
The story is told around the life of Helene Lyle. This piece of work fits into the horror category based off of Robin Wood’s definition of horror. Wood’s definition of horror is defined as any text in which “normality is threatened by the Monster” (Wood, 31). Thus Candyman is a horror film because Candyman is the monster who threatens the everyday lives of Helen Lyle and everyone in her community. There are many subsections to Wood’s definition of horror.
Forster uses different techniques and makes it seem sound magical just like the title ‘Horse Whisperer’ as if they were magically connected and the character was disliked much to be driven out by ‘pitchforks’ because in the eye of others he was a ‘demon' and ‘witch’. Similarly the character in ‘Clown Punk’ is also marginalized and dispossesses. It’s a homeless person living in the rural side of the town ‘like a basket of washing that got up’ showing he’s dirty and that he is the ‘town clown’ also shows he is like a joke people laughs at, ignored, repulsed and even scared of him ‘you kids in the backseat who wince and scream’ in the contemporary society. The ‘indelible ink’ and the ‘shrunken scalp still daubed with sad tattoos of high punk’ implies that the man was a dedicated punk and a rebel in his youth, and ‘then picture of windscreen wipers, and let it rain’ in the final sentence suggest a washing away of the past, unlike in ‘Horse Whisperer’ the character is treasuring his past and his memories as a groom, ‘still I miss them’ he says ‘the searing breath’ and ‘glistering
After viewing the "Cirque du Freak" Darren and Steve are mesmerized by the fantastic and disturbing show, especially by the act of the mysterious Mr. Crepsley and his giant, deathly poisonous spider, Madam Octa. After the show, Steve sneaks back into the theater and confronts Mr. Crepsley about being a vampire. He demands to become a vampire too, and join the circus as Mr. Crepsley's assistant. The vampire refuses Steve upon tasting his blood, and declaring it "evil". Steve is enraged, and declares revenge on Mr. Crepsley when he grows up.
Him being drunk in this scene allows Shakespeare to develop his character both positively and negatively through an example of malapropism. He mishears a question asked of him by Olivia and ultimately confuses the word ''lethargy'' with ''lechery.'' Although the result of this is comic, it is also quite a crude joke and is an example of 'bad comedy'. This shows that Toby has a rude, inappropriate side to him. The reader second guesses their first opinion of him and sees a selfish side to him, as he is drunk at his cousins funeral with no regards to other peoples feelings.
L Brogdon A song to Rama Songs can make one feel good, laugh or cry, they can even enrage anger. Songs can express any human characteristics, or unworldly situations. “We Are Not Your Monkey’s” (Pawar) was a song wrote about human hardship, humiliation and the struggle to regain humanity in India This song starts off with the invasion of the Supreme Being Rama and his men the Aryans, destroying the lives of the Indian people. First the God Hanuman, which the Indians worshiped and loved was belittled and called a monkey. Then the people too were tuned into a joke, being down sizes as “Demon, Low Castes, and Untouchables” (653) New laws were set, making the Indian people outcastes and slaves on their own land.
Details such as “manacles and gyves” perfect his haunting guise because even chains cannot stop him from sin. However, Sir Simon’s physique is overshadowed by another “ghost” later on in the story. This Wilde describes this newcomer as “a horrible spectre… hideous laughter seemed to have writhed its features into an eternal grin… the mouth was a wide well of fire… with its right hand, it bore aloft a falchion of gleaming steel” (48). This other “ghost” turns out to be a fake but by depicting it as “horrible,” Wilde shows that even Sir Simon, who is suppose to be scaring others, dares not approach this unfamiliar figure. Furthermore, a sinister image is created for this ghost by drawing a contrast between his