Men and women cannot be friends because of sex. This is the premise of my favorite movie, When Harry Met Sally. When Harry Met Sally is a comedic movie directed by Rob Reiner, written by Nora Ephron, and staring Meg Ryan and Billy Crystal. I first watched When Harry Met Sally with my mother when I was eleven years old. Over 30 views and I am still in awe of this movie. I choose to focus my paper on this movie because of it qualifications that make it my favorite movie. When Harry Met Sally has a fantastic cast, great lines, and an intelligent premise. I intend to focus on the most iconic scene in this movie, the orgasm scene. This scene occurs while Harry and Sally are just friends and Sally is trying to prove a point about women to Harry.
The story, “Sally”, written by Isaac Asimov in 1953, not only reflects its age and lesser knowledge of the driverless cars to come, but it also shows an adventurous venture through a period of time in the life of Jacob Folkers. Jacob is not a salesman but is more of a resort manager/ car engineer. Jacob likes all of the 51 one cars he has at his farm, but he likes Sally, a lime green autonomous vehicle, especially. Jake thinks she is the prettiest, and as he said, “There just isn't any question about it.”(Asimov 1) Although, when a sales agent named Raymond F. Gellhorn, arrives at Jacob’s farm, things start to turn downhill. Sally, as always, comes to save Jacob, and everything turns out great, but not for some…
Twenty-first century technology secretly move in every corner of our life, computer, television, even our fridge. Technology not only become the things that can make our life easier but also become things that we needed. Over the last two years, driverless car become a hot topic. Is it safe? Should we really commit our life to computer’s care? Is the technology we have nowadays able to support driverless car?
In “sally” and my article Newsela both talk about self driving cars. Both are really different, and somehow similar to each other. Using quotes from both of them, I am going to try to find what's different and what's alike. Am also going to compare it to today's world. Using both “Sally” and Newsela to see how similar ,and different they are from today as well
Hello Jenny, I think you have a well-documented post. I like the fact that you mention to Sally that fever is the normal response of the body to fight infection. Some people may not be aware of this, so that is important information to provide. You did a good job on informing Sally of the temperature range to look for that can cause serious harm to Johnny. I agree with you I would not recommend Sally to give her daughter aspirin. I do understand Sally is concerned about her daughter probably being infected with chickenpox because it is a highly contagious virus, but she needs to wait before administering any medication to see if her daughter is infected.
The autonomous car has always been seen as product of the future, yet it dates back as early as the 1920s. In 1925, Houdina Radio Control introduced the first driverless car, the “Linrrican Wonder.” The car was controlled by a transmitting antenna, and a second car followed closely behind it and released radio signals that operated small electric motors within the autonomous car. The “Linrrican Wonder” was successfully able to navigate through a traffic jam in New York City without a driver. Norman Melancton Bel Geddes, an industrial designer, built upon the idea of a radio-controlled electric car in his 1939 exhibit
In the film, the initiation phase starts when Harry and Sally first meet and get ready to share a day traveling together from Chicago to New York. Amid this stage, Harry and Sally are introduced by Harry's girlfriend and later start their journey.
On the day Jack and Sally found their hideout, it was the most common day of all. The day they found it was a Saturday in May in 2016 when Jack and Sally met with their friends to play hide-and-go-seek at the park. All of the friends lived in the same neighborhood in Georgia, so it was easy to get together. Sally and Jack are neighbors so they met at Jack's house to walk to the park together. Since they all were on break their parents said that they could play as long as they wanted. Once all of the kids got there, the teams were established. Sally and Jack wanted to be partners so they stood together.
this resonated with this text highlighting the preservation of racism, the idealization of Western supremacy that negates both the cultural and individualistic diversity we all encompass. The construction of an identity should not divide us from one another, but rather enrich the breadth of humanity’s capacity to transcend the cyclical transgressions of the history of mankind. Cisneros argues in “Sally”, "Shame is a bad thing, you know. It keeps you down" (83). These texts symbolize those who are not indifferent, and those who claim their right to their freedom of speech, voicing their concerns and personal stories to revitalize the range human history should account for all, each and every subjective experience can formulate a monstrous force
The case study depicts Sally as a happy and well-adjusted fourth grader. Sally is described as having several strengths in the classroom, one being that she is very social and “popular” among her classmates, particularly enjoying dramatic play and other imaginative activities. Other strengths of Sally are a love of books, reading, and spending time in the library. She seems like a very motivated learner, and seeks out opportunities to read with her older brother. Some of Sally’s weaknesses in the classroom appear to be her “activeness” in the classroom. It is noted in the class scenario that Sally, at times, interrupts during class time and exhibits “fidgety” behaviors, such as, chewing on her sleeves
“Sally” is a fictional story written in 1953 by Isaac Asimov about driverless cars that are capable of communicating. The story relates to the vehicles of today and the news articles of today. Both stories, Sally and the Newsela article, talk about driverless and cars that communicate with other cars, but only the Newsela article is based off of real life. The Newsela article talks about how new cars are able to communicate with each other, and how they tell each other about obstacles and other things on the road. Sally talks about cars that drive by themselves and how the cars communicate with each other.
In recent discussions of growing technology, a controversial issue has been whether we are ready for the advancements of driverless vehicles. On the one hand, some argue that these advancements have already proven that we are ready. On the other hand, however, others argue that we need to have more experience with the technology before we can be ready. In sum, then, the issue is are we ready or not for driver-less cars. While others think that driverless vehicles can’t be trusted yet without a commission to help lawmakers with regulating the vehicles and government officials that know more about this technology to better watch over it, I believe that we are ready for this new evolving automobile because driverless vehicles already has too much potential beginning with its self-automated breaking system and warnings.
First, one element of science fiction shown in “Sally” is the setting being in the future. When talking about taking the automatobiles’ motors in new bodies, Mr. Gellhorn says what year it is. “‘That’s what I’m offering some of your positronic motors. They’ll be put into new ‘57 bodies.’” (Asimov 505) By saying “new ‘57 bodies,” it shows that the new car models are in 2057. This proves in one element that this short story is science fiction, because the story takes place in the future. With this story being in the future, there will also be true and fictitious technology.
I met my friend “Sally” at her house. We were eating lunch at her dining table while I recorded her story about her experience with communism in East Germany. I chose my diversity topic with Sally because she was originally from East Germany and I have never spoken to anybody from there. Her family and she fled to West Germany on a refugee pass. Even though my husband is German, his family has always been from West Germany so their stories are very different than Sally’s.