Flesh And Blood So Cheap By Albert Marin Analysis

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Have you ever reread a story and found something you ignored the first time around? If so, what ideas did you find, and where they clearly stated or not? In “Flesh and Blood so Cheap”, a nonfiction story written by Albert Marrin, many ideas are presented. Some are biased, some are not. But in order to find these ideas, you might have to read the story a second time, a third time, and so on. The reason for this is because everything isn’t mindlessly stated throughout the story. Of course, there are still some things that are stated without a doubt and those ideas are called “Explicit.” And the ideas not stated clearly are called “Implicit.”

Implicit thoughts actually depend on what you believe. If you think that the author, or in this case Albert Marrin, meant to say anything, then you could count that as Implicit. For example, in paragraph fifteen of “Flesh and Blood so Cheap,” Albert Marrin states that “Only
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Of course, because it’s hidden. You could have realized how the author is comparing the Triangle Fire to 9/11. But ask yourself why the author is comparing these events. As you can see, Marrin uses “only” to emphasize how dangerous the Triangle Fire was. He then goes on to show the death statistics of 9/11 to pass on his idea on how treacherous the Triangle Fire was in order to compare with September eleventh, which is a major event that many readers know of. The reason Marrin used such an infamous event is so that the reader clearly knows how dangerous the Triangle Fire was.

Of course, there are many direct statements, which means

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