Stark Raving Dad

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  • Flies And Lord Of The Flies Analysis

    905 Words  | 4 Pages

    Lord of the Flies written by William Golding, and The Simpsons “Das Bus” episode, the parody of the novel, both showcase the fierce battle between nature and the children. The reader discloses who leads and who breaks through the harsh environment alive. These stories can compare in numerous ways, but also differ in many ways so that The Simpsons fans find it comical. Lord of the Flies has a much more serious tone, while The Simpsons episode tries to add a bit of a twist that makes it’s humorful

  • Essay On Judgement In To Kill A Mockingbird

    778 Words  | 4 Pages

    hometown, Maycomb. Maycomb is a small little town in Alabama full of judgemental racist hypocrites. One day, their dad, Atticus Finch, is set off to handle a case about an African American, Tom Robinson, being framed for ‘raping’ a young white girl, Mayella Ewell, daughter in of the lowest families. As a lawyer, Atticus was up with Tom. After losing the case against Mayella’s dad, Bob Ewells, Scout, and Jem have lost their social issues. In a city like Maycomb, residents and citizens are making

  • How Does Atticus Affect Himself

    702 Words  | 3 Pages

    expressed that he didn’t want his children to learn from their bitter, racist town. He said, “’I hope and pray I can get Jem and Scout through it without bitterness, and most of all, without catching Maycomb’s usual disease. Why reasonable people go stark raving mad when anything involving a Negro comes up, is something I don’t pretend to understand…I just hope that Jem and Scout come to me for their answers instead of listening to the town. I hope they trust me enough” (117). Atticus wanted to be the

  • To Kill A Mockingbird Analysis

    1324 Words  | 6 Pages

    Assumptions are unfair and non evidential based predictions. They can hurt or benefit somebody. Judging people whether it be on race, lifestyle or otherwise is immoral and can end up negatively affecting the subjected person. When someone makes assumptions about others it clearly illustrates that such person can’t look past first impressions and actually get to know somebody. Imagine you were walking down the street and saw a group of people talking and laughing while watching you pass. You would

  • Essay on Atticus Finch in To Kill a Mockingbird

    1484 Words  | 6 Pages

    True role models are those who possess the qualities that we would want to have in the near future and those who interest us in a way that make us want to be a better person. They teach us more about ourselves and encourage us to make better choices. A role model is not just someone who is successful, but someone who has had similar experiences that we have had. In the novel To Kill A Mockingbird, Harper Lee demonstrates that Atticus Finch is a true role model. Over the course of the novel, Atticus

  • The Metamorphosis of the Schemer Stereotype Essays

    2085 Words  | 9 Pages

    The Metamorphosis of the Schemer Stereotype In looking at movies and television, one can definitely argue that the viewer is subjected to a variety of human characters and personality types – some are older, some are younger; some are outspoken, some are timid; some are brash, some are patient – the range of characters and identities is endless. Unfortunately, this may lead to rash generalizations about gender, and in many instances, it often leads to something far more impetuous

  • Comparing Satire in Babbitt by Sinclair Lewis and The Simpsons

    2063 Words  | 9 Pages

    The Power of Satire in Babbitt and The Simpsons      Sinclair Lewis used his writing to promote the enrichment of American society by attacking the weaknesses he perceived in his era.  His most notable work, Babbitt, is a satire on the middle class lifestyle and attitude of the 1920s.  Lewis' satirical style and voice is comparable to the modern television series The Simpsons, written by Matt Groening.  Babbitt and The Simpsons contain numerous similarities in satirical writing, presentation