And no streetlights around here. You’d better stay put.” It seems as though he knows more about the things happening at night that he mentions. The last character the narrator meets is the attacker. The antagonist changes the perspective of the narrator after he asks for his
Rumours are the main way in which information is passed to the reader in the first part of the chapter. It starts off by saying that “My Finn informed me that” and “the grocery boy reported that.” Jordan also says “rumour has it” when she is talking to Nick about the possibility of Toms girl being on the phone. The fact that there is no solid evidence or speech in the first part of the chapter builds up an air of suspense almost a quiet before the storm and a preface of what was to come. Fitzgerald then focuses on the weather as a distraction for all of the characters to use as and when they want. The topic of the weather may not be seen as important in the overall story, however the characters mention it a lot whenever they are trying to release tension or get out of an awkward situation.
Despite the rain, Gatsby waits outside, and when Daisy arrives he invites her in for a meal. At first, the meal scene is awkward, but once Nick leaves Daisy and Gatsby alone they spark conversation and immediately hit it off. When Nick returns Gatsby has arranged for other meetings with Daisy in the future. With out the meal scene, Daisy and Gatsby would have never hit it off and would not have had an affair in the future. The fact that Daisy and Gatsby are intimately spending time together shows a lack of morality on both their parts.
He does not have to stay in the city, but he makes the conscious decision to, he sees Doe as the tool of the city, a weapon used to harm the innocent, and inspire the oppression. He has no love for the city, but he will fight till his dying breath to protect it. The rain, in conjunction with the film noir feel of it, creates a very dark and pessimistic feeling. Even when all the lights are turned on in the
The light in the café is man-made or artificial and can be turned off; giving us the sense that it can only be a temporary and incomplete relief from the emptiness of the dark. The light that shone on the brass number that was on the collar of the passing soldier is perhaps an indication of how meaningful this soldiers’ life was, which can be further emphasized in that he had a companion next to him. The old man likes to go to the café late at night “because he was deaf and now at night it was quiet and he felt the difference”. Daytime, with its busy streets, probably reminded him of his disconnection from the world, while the darkness of the night made him feel as if he was not missing out on much. In essence, being deaf can bring him darkness and a separation from the rest of the world which can be the symbolic reason why he chooses to sit in the shadow of the well-lighted café.
But perhaps it is because the red man is savage and does not understand. There is no quiet place in the white man’s cities. No place to hear the leaves of spring or the rustle of insect’s wings. But perhaps because I am savage and do not understand, the clatter only seems to insult the ears. The Indian prefers the soft of the wind darting over the face of the pond, the smell of the wind itself cleaned by a mid-day rain, or scented with pinion pine.” First Perce states that the white man only conquers the land then leaving everything else behind.
4. The consequences of Huck and Jim going past the mouth of the Ohio river in the fog are that they missed their chance to stop at the city of Cairo, where slavery was abolished, and that they would have to travel further in hope of finding another city where Jim could be free. 5. The reason why Huck and Jim's quest for freedom takes them deeper into the south is that they are traveling by raft the majority of the time and that they choose to only travel at night. The limitation of raft travel is that they are restricted to movement with the current.
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Prufrock is asking the reader to join him on a walk through his life. And this is the start of his life. Prufrock describes the nights to be boring and lifeless as a dead body on a doctors table. The narrator states “ Let us go, through certain half deserted streets” (4) he is trying to get the picture of what is happening and that the street shops are closing and the work day is over. He also tells the reader that the nights may seem boring, but do not misjudge them cause they can be as dangerous as boring all at the same time.
Eman makes it clear that he does not know Sunma’s reason for being agitated and wanting to leave when he questions, “What does tonight really mean that it makes you so helpless?”(1270.) Since he was unaware of the ritual he does not see a point in leaving, but even if he had known what would take place that night would he leave? Eman is an intelligent character who cares for Ifada, the village ‘idiot,’ so he could make the connection that without him, Ifada would be the only replacement, therefore he would not leave the community for that reason. Another question I had was, why did Sunma not tell Eman the true reason for her wanting to leave? She must have known that it would make no difference and therefore tried to convince him to leave because “It is the time for making changes in