Analysis Of ' Where Are You Going, And Don Moser 's ' The Piped Piper Of Tucson ``

1365 Words6 Pages
How do we find monsters within our world using everything we currently know about it? It would be interesting if we could actually “see through” people and determine whether they could be trusted (a normal person), or if they are posing as monsters. Monsters were perceived as fictional in earlier reality. Throughout the modern times, monsters unanimously appear in “the real world.” Angela Carter’s “The Fall River Axe Murders,” Joyce Carol Oates’ “Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been,” and Don Moser’s “The Piped Piper of Tucson” all have parts relating to reality. Moser’s and Carter’s stories are completely nonfiction. It looks as if they are in competition with Oates’ story, in a sense of determination of whether fiction appears to be more forthcoming to truth than nonfiction. Simultaneously, the texts relative to Lizzy Borden wonderfully exploit true events from the past regarding her case. Other writers such as Florence King, provide a wider version of what happened; thus, another angle on Lizzie herself. On the other hand, the film “Lizzy Borden Took an Axe,” approaches the topic of Lizzy Borden through a different perspective. The characters and their surroundings are portrayed in such a modern way that we might end up wondering how filmmakers made their version of the 1890s culture look convincible. Non-fiction seems to be “truer” than fiction since it has a substantial array of information that is easily verifiable and can relate to our overall understanding of the

    More about Analysis Of ' Where Are You Going, And Don Moser 's ' The Piped Piper Of Tucson ``

      Open Document