While in prison Malcolm would try to write letters to Elijah Mohammed but would become frustrated because all he knew was slang and street life.” I commanded attention when I said something. But now trying to write simple English, I not only wasn’t articulate, I wasn’t even functional’. Malcolm’s frustration prompted him seek and learn a Homemade Education while in prison. Malcolm X learned that the library was a breeding ground for knowledge. While serving time in Charleston Prison Malcolm x had a friend that was very knowledgeable and Malcolm envied that.
Clarence is suspected, but Clyde helps him to escape the police only to then paralyze him with a neurotoxin and slowly torture him to death. Finding Clarence's dismembered corpse, Detectives Dunnigan and Garza arrest Clyde as the chief suspect. Clyde offers Nick a full confession in exchange for a mattress in his cell, and Nick reluctantly agrees. Clyde represents himself at his hearing before Judge Laura Burch and is about to be granted bail, but launches into a tirade against the flaws of the legal system and is held in contempt of court. Granted his mattress, Clyde confesses both to murdering Clarence and to switching the drugs used in Rupert's execution.
The Joker looks on proudly, in his demented eyes he sees them falling dead with big smiles on their faces. However, Joker is upset that Batman doesn't shown up. Bruce is in the hospital with Lorna saying he won't leave her, but Alfred appears and informs him of the carnage ensuing, leaving him his batsuit. Later at a circus, Joker poses as an ordinary clown and causes a riot when he kills a man in front of his own daughter by spraying a strange green chemical in his face (having offered the little girl the choice of whether she wanted to be sprayed by the clown or whether it should be "Daddy"). When Joker sees a report on how Batman hasn't shown up, he becomes upset that he hasn't appeared, even when he rounded up other criminals so he'd have only him to contend with.
And were they justifiable at all? In my opinion George’s actions at the end of the novel of killing Lennie were justifiable because even though it was a hard decision between the three choices he could have made, he weighted all his options and did what he thought was the best option for him and the most humane for Lennie. So the main question we ask is why did he kill Lennie and was it justifiable? The thing is George would not have been able to live with himself if he didn’t kill Lennie himself. George also did everything he could to kill Lennie in the most humane way possible.
Hickock is successful; a young attorney by the name of Russell Schultz takes on their appeal and puts their case through the legal workings, giving Smith and Hickock almost two thousand more days in the Corner before they are finally executed on April 14, 1965. Capote and Dewey both witness the execution. Hickock gives his injured eyes to medicine, as some sort of twisted joke, and Smith makes a short statement apologizing for his act. Dewey notes that he cannot feel vindicated by Smith's death, because of the overwhelming ' 'aura of an exiled animal" that surrounded the killer in life and during his
This novel is more Dimmesdale’s tale than Hester’s, some reviewers argue, since it traces his growth as an individual willing to accept responsibility for his actions. As Author Dimmesdale lives with the sin he has committed, he grows to realize how important the truth and accepting responsibility is. Author Dimmesdale’s personal journey leading to his confession is marked by several related emotions. Upon falling ill Dimmesdale publicly accepted praise from the colonists for his holy sacrifice even though privately he knew his sickness was caused by his sin. Trying the fight through this deception his illness becomes more apparent and Dimmesdale begins to see that a confession is eminent.
Soon upon a time, following the explosion of an extraterrestrial spaceship, an injured, human-like, beautiful creature appeared at the doorstep of a farmhouse. This alien was lost and afraid, but driven to seek help by hunger and pain. The farmer and his wife treated it kindly and nursed it back to health. They then handed it over to the professors, elders, and priests. The professors placed him in a cage and studied him as if he were a rat or a monkey.
However, whereas Victor’s hatred for the monster and relentless will to kill it drives him to his death, Walton ultimately pulls back from his treacherous mission having learned from Victor’s example, how destructive the thirst for knowledge can be. Also, in the novel, Walton highlights the fact that whilst success is great, “while glowing with enthusiasm of success” (7) if you have no friends it doesn’t matter because there is nobody to enjoy your accomplishments with. As a result Walton
“‘I spend a lot of time at my desk groaning, wondering why on earth I'm putting myself through it. I spend a lot of time in a state of panic. But when writing goes well, it's marvelous.’” (Pevere 3). To me, this is the most interesting and thought-provoking excerpt in the article because it proves that much of writing is hard work. These words are also very encouraging and eye-opening to me because I used to think the emotions described were a sign that I was not truly a writer.
With all of this going on, Victor receives a letter from Clerval saying that he would like him to join him on his expedition. Victor accepts his proposal, and plans on using that time to escape from all of his problems, as he exclaimed “The letter in a degree recalled me to life (Page117).” Victor associates nature with forgetting about anything and everything. Although on the other hand he says, “If I returned, it was to be sacrificed, or to see those whom I most loved die under the grasp of a daemon whom I myself created.” Victor realizes the fatalities of bringing to life a creature that he, himself, is afraid of. Although, it’s too late to start realizing this