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  • Self Portrait Analysis

    Self Portrait: In the self-portrait I tried to use a mix of the two strategies into one photo. I incorporated the strategies of contradiction and also exhibitionism to portray the destruction of stress. I tried to express a contradiction of my personality through the visualization of a gag, and the process of stress causing the contradiction of my true personality. The gag, which is stretched is to appear as it is skin being stretched. This is supposed to symbolize the contradiction of my personality as stress makes me feel as if my whole being is being stretched and cracked. The “stretched skin” could visualize a gag as stress has destroyed my will to speak and reach out for comfort, it contradicts my true personality as a talkative, usually optimistic person. The gag and the stretched skin are a contradiction to my personality and symbolizes the destruction of stress as it gags and restricts my true talkative personality to emerge again. The stretched skin also is an exhibitionism as it at first appears laughable my mouth cannot be seen, but gives off a sinister note that the stretched skin also symbolizes a gag. The red strand by my eye and black/gray streaks under my eye symbolizes the consequences of stress and reflects the contradiction of my personality. The red strand and black/grey streaks amplify the sinister path and destruction of stress as it drains, and suck the life out of the heart and soul of a person. The red leaf and background is used to connect how…

    Words: 740 - Pages: 3
  • Los Punk Stereotypes

    As a noun, “punk” is defined by Merriam-Webster as being “a petty gangster, hoodlum, or ruffian; a rude and violent young man.” When used as an adjective, the same word means “inferior.” Members of this culture are depicted as the “bad kids” who fail to contribute to society and are most-likely destined to be the occupants of prison. In fact, “punk” is also a slang term meaning a “young man used as a homosexual partner especially in a prison.” When one hears the word “punk,” images of violence,…

    Words: 902 - Pages: 4
  • Heterogeneity In Cities

    Cities are made up of numbers, density, and heterogeneity (Wirth, 1938) that enable innovation and deviance to establish cultural groups through relationships, opportunities, and freedom. These distinct failing processes within weak urban environments produce a deviant, disorderly space that nourished subversive cultural groups aimed at weakening established social and economic channels. For example, cities create highly fragmented relationships that do not fulfill the needs of individuals and…

    Words: 966 - Pages: 4
  • The Theme Of Death In Looking For Alaska

    “Ya’ll smoke to enjoy it. I smoke to die.” John Green’s Looking for Alaska explores the concepts of life and death, or more specifically how to live and die. Main character, Miles Halter, desires an exciting life and decides to leave the safety of his home to attend Culver Creek boarding school. Here he meets trailer-bred genius Chip “the Colonel” Martin. The Colonel introduces him to a life of fun and mischief. More importantly, Miles discovers the beautiful, clever, and self-destructive Alaska…

    Words: 1703 - Pages: 7
  • Analysis Of The Film Breathless

    The phrase “New Wave” was a blanket term given to a materializing film movement in Europe in the late1950’s and 1960’s, mainly in France, Italy, and England where an abrupt manifestation of brilliant films emerged. This movement consisted of two groups of directors, the Cahiers , majorly consisting of critics turned filmmakers and the Left Bank who consisted of individuals who went straight into filmmaking. Jean-Luc Godard was within the Cahier division. In collaboration with Francois Truffaut,…

    Words: 1194 - Pages: 5
  • The Role Of Censorship In Fahrenheit 451

    1 : Introduction 1.1 General Background Ray Bradbury’s Fahrenheit 451 (1953) is a dystopian novel, set in a world where the ownership of books is illegal, and firemen burn books instead of putting fires out. The protagonist, Guy Montag, is a fireman. He decides to investigate the loyalty some in their society have for books by reading some he kept in secret. He is then discovered by his captain who reports him, and is chased by the government until he escapes in a river. In the end, he washes up…

    Words: 1450 - Pages: 6
  • Slavery In Haiti

    Haiti in its fight to Political Freedom In his route to Asia, Christopher Columbus landed on the Island in 1492, naming it Hispaniola. As we learned in this course, Christopher Columbus was one of the first conquistadores who were seeking land and wealth in order to get high class standing. At the time, the Tainos lived in the land; they had a peaceful encounter at first where they exchanged gifts then second encounter, they n took over the land and enslaved the indigenous people who later died…

    Words: 2021 - Pages: 9
  • Ferocious Fear In Eliezer Wiesel's Night

    Ferocious Fear Faster, the men ran, faster, are they men anymore, faster, went the running skeletons trying to survive the freezing night. Night is a heart-wrenching nonfiction story by Eliezer Wiesel, a Holocaust survivor who decided to share his story and that of other millions, for everyone to learn and read of. Eliezer was a young man when his entire town was taken into a dehumanizing captivity by opposing German forces, forced around the entire expanse of a European country to five…

    Words: 1117 - Pages: 5
  • French New Wave Analysis

    n utilised in their own works. Though “the young French cinema indirectly reproached Hollywood’s long-established narratives and restricted storyline subterfuges” (Lanzoni, 206), the French New Wave directors also had a longstanding appreciation for directorial greats like Alfred Hitchcock, Fritz Lang and Orson Welles. Each film was an exercise in honouring great filmmakers, and any other hero of the director: writers, great thinkers and even Hollywood actors, through countless references in…

    Words: 1207 - Pages: 5
  • Fahrenheit 451 By Ray Bradbury: An Analysis

    In the novel, Fahrenheit 451, by Ray Bradbury, Montag, the book-saver, tried to escape the world of the overwhelming technology. Social activities were replaced by inane TV shows where clowns tear their limbs apart, families are replaced by the “family” on the television, and where thoughts are stopped by deafening TV commercials. Bradbury’s vision of today seems to be precise seeing that people started to care less about each other, people stop thinking due to the overload of technological…

    Words: 1097 - Pages: 5
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