A Few Good Men shows many examples of learning how to take responsibility for personal actions, but one of the last scenes with Colonel Jessep reveals two points most related to this issue of responsibility: responsibility to authority and responsibility of authority. In the first, Marines Dawson and Downey begin to understand why answering to authority was wrong in this situation, and in the second, Colonel Jessep is convicted for a murder in which he never feels he should be responsible for. Both of these situations allow others to see issues of morals, responsibility, and obedience. A Few Good Men gives several lessons, one of which can impact society as a whole if understood thoroughly: One must always know they are responsible for their own actions--always. It does not matter what the circumstances are, one is responsible for what they do personally, and what the outcomes can be when ordering others to do something.
Perspectives on the murder of Caesar Most of the conspirators and the plebs: Tyrannicide was a just and proper punishment Viewpoint | Evidence | Anthony and Brutus both expect the plebs to agree that if Caesar was ambitious (if he wanted to be king when he shouldn’t be), then he deserved death. | 3:1 funeral orations | Caesar has a high and rising position and Cassius is jealous of him. He expects to benefit by removing the great man above him. | 1:2 caesar’s scene with the plebs is reported by casca2:2 caesar’s arrogance1:2 cassius’ soliliquy | Casca despises both Caesar’s desire to be king and his attempt to hide his intentions. He believes the murder is just.
The judges made it seem obvious that the narrator’s life was coming to an end. The fear that the judges put into the narrator is used to help him realize the fate that awaited him. The judges are the most villainous from the chosen stories because of their evil conception of torturing and killing the narrator. The short-stories villains are arranged from least villainous to most villainous. Okeke would be the least villainous because his actions were not as extreme as the other two villains.
The beginning of the movie starts and he tells his tales of his murders. Now what's the first thing you always assume about a murderer? That they are a bad person and took another person's life, and should pay the harsh penalty for it. However, throughout this movie Karl shows how much of a caring and compassionate person he truly is. Sling Blade’s main theme is the redemption of Karl’s lost childhood because of his disability and how he wasn't accepted, not even by his parents.
Ricky was shot by a local rival gang, we, the audience don't know the name of the person who shot him, this tells us that the person who shot the gun isn't very important, which also tells us that anyone can murder anyone in this society. The director John Singleton uses camera, editing and soundtrack to emphasise the importance of this scene. The film “Boyz in the Hood” naturally shows this is the key scene as it also is the turning point of the film. Firstly, the way the director controls the camera is interesting. The camera helps build suspense when the main character Tre and Ricky start walking apart and Tre keeps on looking back to watchout for Ricky.
Therefore, the storyline’s progression supports Karl’s ability to grow and learn as a human being. Even as a man with a disability, he knows the difference between good and evil. In a twisted way, Karl redeemed himself from killing his mother, because there was no justice to killing her; meaning she was innocent. With Doyle, Karl killed a man for being abusive, a terrible role model, and for having an issue with people who are different. Compare to when he was 12, Karl knew what he was doing when he killed Doyle, he did not flee the scene of the crime because we know he called the police on
Basic Ideas and Major Theorists Psychopathic killers are known to be brutal and ruthless. They feel nothing but pleasure and satisfaction from the moment they start their path to their killing sprees. But what is really behind the mind of these serial killers. Are they mentally ill? Or are they stuck in a fantasy life that they show in their reality.
In the play 'Macbeth' William Shakespeare is able to make the audience sympathise with the main character even though he committed terrible deeds. In the play a brave warrior is tempted by his wife and the witches to kill the reigning King. After committing murder he takes place as King, which makes him feel guilty. As the play goes on he realises his mistakes but ignores them. He ends up killing many innocent people and comes across as an 'evil butcher', but is eventually slain by Macduff.
Bateman kills people for his own satisfaction, the nameless narrator does it because of his urge to get rid of an eye. Similarities Patrick Bateman and the nameless narrator both feel the judgement or "the eye" of the antagonist. This force them to do very drastic actions in order to control their psychological problems. The main character in American Psycho appears very normal to the public. This is getting clarified in the beginning of the movie, while doing his morning routine, this goes through his mind: "There is an idea of a Patrick Bateman; some kind of abstraction.
Some men are getting pleasured by killing other people – that is evil, and that is sick. When a man or woman gets happy by either stealing or killing, they are the most dangerous people in the world. That means they will only stop when getting caught.