Repetition of three words, 'I,I,I' and 'saw,saw,saw' could be to represent nervousness, to show blanche's anxious jumpy nature, makes the audience question why she is so damaged. It has something to do with death. Also the repetition of certain words in topics of conversation, such as funeral, the use of those constantly being repeated and emphasised. Almost childish "trying to wind her sister up" shows a childish side to her, slightly mean side. Repeats Stella's name, could be as not to loose her trip on reality or loose her sanity, amongst her painful recollections from belle reve.
“Scratched” and “bloodied” are both verbs of violence and pain, which indicates that the speaker may actually be quite violent. Furthermore encouraged by “blue-black-red” which is connotative of having been beaten up, and coupled with these words being monosyllabic, which creates emphasis on the beaten up idea, implies this aggression about the speaker. However, “or who’s discovered for the very first time,/ just how dark he runs inside” shows us that the speaker is actually just asking whether his actions suggest that there is a violence within all of us and our actions. However through the use of repeating “or” indicates that Sheers is not of that opinion, rather that youths with explore their boundaries to see what they are capable of. Thus referring back to the idea that this is how Sheers discovered his identity, by exploring his
Not only does it point out the natural inclination of people to feel pain as a ripple effect rather than all at once, it foreshadows the suffering that Hester and Arthur Dimmesdale will undergo throughout the course of the novel. It also explains how Hester is able to handle such terrible things as public shaming without crumbling into herself. His use of words such as torture, rankles and extremity increase the sense of drama in this passage. Chapter 4 “The Interview” Page 30 “We have wronged each other,” answered he. “Mine was the first wrong, when I betrayed thy budding youth into a false and unnatural relation with my decay.
Geraldine Brooks confronting ‘Year of Wonders' is a novel of fear due to plague which becomes a catalyst for change. ‘Year of Wonders’ removes people from their comfort zones and brings upon forcible changes as a result of the plague. The novel suggests that these changes can be both positive and negative and bring upon change in religion and reason. This is typical throughout the novel as the novel's protagonist Anna Frith changes from an uneducated servant to knowledgeable and independent woman. Conversely, negative changes are portrayed by The Bradfords whom fight fear with abandonment.
The Holy Bible in the same manner can be misinterpreted in many ways as well. The deceptive views of the Holy Bible can lead to oppression so that women may think and use religion as being just a source. The novel The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood discusses the misuse of religion as a supreme source of oppression and superiority. Allusion in this novel has been shown to make connections between Gilead and the Bible itself,
This would make some readers feel pity for Mayella as she is lamenting due to horrific flashbacks she may encounter, others may think that this is a cover up as she knows what she is doing is wrong, and she is trying to get the judge and the jury to side with her. This technique is used by Lee to make the ruler think and engage the readers. This view shared with Jem: “she’s got enough sense to get the judge sorry for her, but she might just be just – oh, I don’t know”. Here Harper Lee shows the mental controversy of the characters as that the trial has brought on
At several points in the story, he all but addresses us directly, imploring us, for example, to notice how bad Aylmer looks in comparison even to an animal like Aminadab. The narrator can also be characterized as a moralist who condescends to his readers. Rather than trusting us to figure out the symbolism of the birthmark, for example, or allowing us to draw our own conclusions about the soundness of Aylmer’s experiment, the narrator rushes to explain every metaphor and symbol as if we might miss his point. The strong narrative voice of “The Birthmark” epitomizes a key difference between modern American short stories and nineteenth-century American short stories. Modern stories are often told in an objective, distant, even ironic voice, whereas nineteenth-century stories were usually told by passionate narrators who infused their own strong opinions.
In ‘The Devils Wife’ Carol Ann Duffy’s presentation of Myra Hinley can be interpreted in many ways. The language Duffy uses is effective in showing the corruption of Hinley by Ian Brady, this effect is created using the short sentences and language which is blunt and doesn’t flow well. This effect makes it seem as though everything seems to be happening very fast for Hindley as if she's got no control over her own actions almost; 'I know it was me who was there.' this make it seem as though she is acting without thinking as though she has no personal control and it shows the corruption that has come from being obsessed with ‘the devil.’ The language used is very blunt, this helps the reader see how Hindley is drained of humanity because of Brady, ‘He held my heart in his fist and squeezed it dry’. Sentences ans sections of poems are repeated which gives the impression of Hinley slowly losing her mind throughout the poem.
Anthropology studies humankind, from our appearance millions of years ago to the present. Anthropologists are the only ones that want to understand everything about humans existence. Anthropology is the study of who we are, why we are the way we are and where the future will take us. Anthropologists think that it is easier to understand our details about our behavior better if we see it against the full human behavior. To and anthropologist diversity is provided as reference and it helps understand any aspect in a community.