In the third stanza Kröte is playing purposely to bore the audience, who he knows cannot appreciate what he is playing. The use of the word ‘blur’ shows this, as the audience perceives Kröte’s playing as incomprehensible. The word 'blur' also illustrates how deceiving Kröte is and how ignorant the audience is, as he can ingeniously cover up a mistake with a 'dubious trill'. Having the fourth stanza begin with ‘of something better left alone’ also emphasises how the audience is not willing to discuss and evaluate the music, lest they reveal their ignorance of it. Harwood then says ‘They suffer’, emphasised by the short syntax.
The events in Johns life that interrelate to effect his further development is that he has been made redundant and has taken up smoking and heavy drinking. This will physically effect his development as the constant drinking and smoking will go onto harm his organs and can lead to liver damage, lung cancer, yellow teeth’s or failure of the organ itself. As he has consumed alcohol, it will slow him down thus making his reaction to things slower than usual. His intellect will be affected as the intoxication will affect his judgement and John will be unable to make formed decisions as he wouldn’t be able to take things seriously. His perception and views on things around him will be altered as he is unable to think straight.
He had to now. don’t Bigger don’t. He was sorry, but he had to. He He could not help it,” (Wright 234). Bigger is panic-stricken so as a result, he goes into a delusional behavior, ignoring all the other vices he has committed as well as the problems he has created such as raping and killing Bessie.
He is complicit in Dwight’s attempt to lure Rosemary; he finds that they are too deeply entwined to stop the prevent carnage. Dwight’s attempts to “improve” Toby and turn him into a “man”, highlight the extreme vulnerability and sense of powerlessness that pervade many of the surrogate father figures in the novel. Dwight constantly sets him up for ridicule. For example, he makes him “shuck” horse chestnuts without gloves, which is an incredibly difficult task. His fingers become covered with a yellow stain and people think that he is hygienically unclean.
No solution ever comes to light the morning after when we dismally contemplate the smoking ruins and wonder what hit us. The truly reasonable men who know where the solutions lie are finding it harder and harder to get a hearing. They are despised, mistrusted and even persecuted by their own kind because they advocate such apparently 20 outrageous things as law enforcement. If half the energy that goes into violent acts were put to good use, if our efforts were directed at cleaning up the slums and ghettos, at improving living-standards and providing education and employment for all, we would have gone a long way to arriving at a solution. Our strength is sapped by having to mop up the 25 mess that violence leaves in its wake.
We see a variety of responses but it is the inability of the majority to understand the roots of the plague that prevents them from undergoing personal transformation. The religious dogma that is directed towards them leaves them ignorant and inflexible their own ideas about God and their place within society for themselves. This causes many to direct their devastation and fear to misunderstood characters that disagree with societal conventions. The crazed mob that accuses the Gowdies of witchcraft exemplifies the notion that faith blinds people to reality in ‘Year of Wonder’. Faith in God is easily converted into superstition amongst the ignorance of the uneducated.
Such feelings are not those of an amateur who simply did not understand the artist’s idea or concept, but of those who consider themselves experts, professionals, academicians or simply experienced ones. This “Public” rejects this work and sometimes refuses to promote it, if it is in their power to do so. They act in this way, because their own ideals and values do not coincide with those of the artist in question. The public is simply not ready to accept because of their strong attachment to the values which seem to be mocked in the work of the avant-garde artist. However, “getting used to” the new art is just the matter of time.
It is evident when he states, “Every night I was oppressed by a slow fever, and I became nervous to a most painful degree; the fall of a leaf startled me, and I shunned my fellow creatures as if I had been quality of a crime” (Frankenstein 34). Victor had become obsessed because he was growing apart from the world and put all his energy into his monster. In the same manner, Macbeth’s ambition also became obsessive. In the beginning Macbeth had no plan to betray King Duncan and to take over the throne. However, all this changed when the three witches planted the seed of betrayal in him and when Lady Macbeth encouraged him to kill King Duncan and become king.
Kent’s situation does consist of several ethical dilemmas as his accomplishments since joining Dura- Stick have been mediocre at best and he fears that his time at Dura-Stick might be limited unless he starts closing big accounts such as the project proposed from Spray-On. Bruce is also faced with the knowledge that there is a certain level of expectations placed upon him and his organisation as Spray-On has certain criteria’s that must be met for the ‘new project’. However, Kent accepted the project even thought Dura-Stick would be unable to meet the criteria that Spray-On desires. This ethical dilemma has arisen because Kent is conflicted by his morals and his sense
However, real talent from artist that put in effort and hard work are ignored. In other words as people listen to songs that are abusive they lead to have abusive background. This background of negativity creates an impact on teenager’s education. In addition, music creates a negative impact on the individual’s education. While listening to music the person is unaware of the background things that go around.