An exposition is a comprehensive description and/or explanation of an idea or theory of a story. While they were cruising, they threw eggs at hitchhikers for fun, that should show how bad of these teenagers are. Driving alongside the road, they drive into the road that leads to the lake and saw a mint, metallic blue ‘57 Chevy parked in the dirt lot. They thought the Chevy was their friend Tony Levett’s car so they thought it would be funny to hit the back bumper of the blue Chevy while Tony is making love to his girlfriend in the car. They started hitting the horn and blinking their bright lights then got out of the car.
And it represents the idea, that Dwight is narrow-minded, tyrannical and insisting of his allegations of Jack, as a true part of Jack's identity. Therefore also positioning the readers image of Dwight as not only pettish but also mentally brutal against an adolescent boy who has a lack of identity. Correspondingly, Dwight's flaws are exemplified especially when Jack is taken from Seattle to "change" his rebellious personality. While on the road, Dwight "pull[s] the car hard … [in order to] hit a beaver" which foreshadows Dwight's violent behaviour, and that Jack in the near future, may end up just like the beaver—"dead". Furthermore, the beaver is also symbolic of Jack's future with Dwight, as during the past two years, while it had been "left to cure", it became "pulp" instead—a failure.
Greasy Lake uses many symbols to enhance the theme. The individual vehicles are symbols of the characters in the portion of the story they appear. The narrator describes the car he and his friends drive as an old station wagon, obviously not the ride of a true tough guy. When the boys arrive at the lake a “Chopper is parked on shore and next to it a 57 Chevy” (Boyle 189). The Chevy owner is a tough muscular guy who beats the crap out of the narrator.
This episode is about a teenage stunt driver named Dex, who is beheaded during one of his stunts in which he climbs out of his sunroof to drive his car using his feet. After the accident, the police sirens are heard making everyone panic to get away. The “sideshow” event was sponsored and run by Dex’s girlfriend, who is sees the accident as good for business with her website, and is rather uncooperative when dealing with detectives. After running tire treads, it is found that Dex is run over by his own car by Luke Baylor, a rival of Dex’s that thought that Dex would have appreciate that he took his car so it did not get impounded. After running prints on all of the beer bottles from the event, it is discovered that they all have the same print on every bottle.
Though not allowed to drive, he decides to race against Takashi (Brian Tee), the Drift King, who has ties to the Yakuza. He borrows a car from Han, now a business partner to Takashi, and loses, totaling the car because of his lack of knowledge of drifting. Drifting is racing that involves dangerous hairpin turns. To repay his debt for the car he destroyed, Sean must work for Han. Later on, Han becomes friends with Sean and teaches the young racer how to drift.
There is a close up of both her and her husband’s face proclaiming hurt, embarrassment and the fact that there is nothing either one of them can do, because he’s a police officer; further adding to the animosity between black citizens and white cops in modern day L.A.. This next scene is later in the movie. Officer Ryan gets a call over the radio of a roll-over accident. Being the first on the scene, he rushes to the over turned SUV. Although this whole scene is a close
They have no earthly idea of what life is all about. They are irresponsible kids who think that they are bad characters, but in reality they have no clue what being bad is all about until they get to the lake. “Scared Straight” an ANE reality show, is a great Television show that relates to "Greasy Lake" fairly well. Underage teens that have committed minor offenses, or have gotten into some type of trouble, get sent into a prison with the real deal bad guys. People who are in prison for life, for things like murder, drugs, rape, and so on.
Your Name Period Date Flashback Scene Final The squeal of tires and the bang of a door is heard as a truck peels away from the factory. The driver, in his late thirties, is wearing a simple T-shirt and Jeans, and as he drives away he looks behind him and hits a bump. The halogen lights of an oncoming vehicle appear from around a corner, and an SUV slides into traffic behind him. It reminds him of that morning. Where this story begins… ... *WUMP* *WUMP* … As the truck pulled onto the driveway up to the factory, maybe a little too quickly for the speed bump, the driver pulled it down the small road until he was upon the factory, the three story building sporting a large red ‘A’ on the side.
Since the boys are still relatively young when they crash on the island they lack a certain level of adult maturity; without any sort of adult authority figure, they are more inclined to be out of control. One thing Simon realizes towards the end of the novel is that the beast and the fear and evil it represents is actually a product of the boys’ own minds. This shows that it is not evil which is inside them, but a manufactured evil and fear towards a figure - in this case the “beast”. At the end of the day, they are still boys and the evil which Golding talks about is really just the boys’ minds corrupted by the island and the beast inside them. At the beginning of the novel the boys assemble and decide on the sort of society they want to build.
With these three elements, Richard Wright illustrates the life, hardship and influences of Bigger Thomas, and the down fall of his life in Native Son. Thomas Bigger is a dislikeable and cold character throughout the novel. We recognize that it is not his doing. The fact the Bigger is poor and uneducated; we recognize the circumstances have created his journey towards crime and his controlling bully personality. Bigger is mean to his little sister, cruel to his friends, and uncaring to his girlfriend.