Violet Beauregarde

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  • Chocolate Fa Monologue

    Then two of the jaw-breakers went down into the acid. That would have been good, if they weren’t the two on the sides...THEY WERE TRAPPED! “Ahhh, what do we do?” Charlie screams. Then they notice a giant splash about 6ft down the stream . “Ah!” Everyone screams and looks up. “Mintos…” Charlie whispers. Then a gigantic gelatin monster punches the wall repeatedly. “Why is that monster hitting that wall?” Augustus asks. “Seriously? That’s your question right now?” Veruca answers. Then a huge clump of mintos fall into the acid and startled the gargoyles. They flew off with the kids on them. “Ahh!” They all screamed and held on. A couple seconds later the gargoyles dropped them off into a pile of jello. “Okay Willy, what’s going on?” Violet asks. “Okay kids, see, some of our recipes…” “Just tell us old man!” Veruca shouts. “Ok well, some of our recipes “went bad” in the making. And they made monsters. It-it’s even in the newspaper. That’s why I thought this was canceled.” Willy answers. Ouuoo! “Oh, no! Is that a werewolf?” “Yeah, see, the werewolf’s teeth, are made out of peppermint bark.” Willy says. “What? That’s gonna kill us! I’m too precious to die!” Veruca whines. “RUN! It’s coming our way!” Willy…

    Words: 1275 - Pages: 6
  • Willy Wonka Symbolism

    Wonka was a mysterious and fascinating maker of magical delights, as an adult, he appears cold, judgmental, and narcissistic. The self-serving nature of creating so much chaos to find someone to create and mold in his likeness with the golden tickets, closing the factory to protect his precious ideas and his disdain for the rest of the world are all prevalent in the character Gene created. Whether watching Willy Wonka strictly to be entertained, or to challenge yourself to find the metaphoric…

    Words: 1839 - Pages: 8
  • Social Paradigm In Charlie And Also The Chocolate Factory

    Introduction Charlie and also the Chocolate Factory (2005) is a adventure movie directed through Tim Burton and an adaption from the 1964 children’s book from the same title by Roald Dahl. The owner, Willy Wonka hid 5 golden seats in their Wonka dark chocolate bars. The fortunate finders from the golden ticket is going to be invited to go to the chocolate factory with one member of the family. Among the five will win an eternity supply associated with chocolates along with a special solution…

    Words: 1982 - Pages: 8
  • Behind The Hedge Fink Analysis

    For at this time it (this type of time that is not measured in months or years) is what drove the people. For when Fink describes the rhododendrons at the beginning of Night of Surrender she says they are “in full bloom, covered with pale violet flowers” and then towards the end of the story describes the rhododendrons as “already yellow and withered”. Just like in the changing color of the rhododendrons Fink’s main character in Night of Surrender, Ann is also going through a change of color,…

    Words: 816 - Pages: 4
  • Maximum Ride Nevermore Analysis

    Bad Beginning, Violet is the leader and is also the oldest. These two characters are very smart and always feels that they must protect the others at any cost. Also, in Maximum Ride: Nevermore, Fang is the second in command, right behind Max, the leader. He is quiet, but he knows more than he lets on. In A Series of Unfortunate Events: The Bad Beginning, Klaus is the brains behind the operation, he is also quiet, but he is always thinking. Last, Angel is apart of the flock and Sunny is apart of…

    Words: 897 - Pages: 4
  • Count Olaf Essay

    children aren’t your average 14,12, and 2 year olds.They have managed to escape him each time. Violet, the oldest has an amazing brain to make up inventions. Klaus is able to read and obtain all of that information. Sunny is just a baby but likes to bite things, which comes in handy when finding out Count Olafs wooden leg was fake. Count Olaf is not getting away with these kids this time. Yes, he may have them in his possession while getting on a plane.…

    Words: 805 - Pages: 4
  • Characters In Rhode Dahl's The Joy Luck Club

    Both of the authors had a different style of producing the resource. For proof, the author of the fictional resource put characters with much different personalities. Though not every kid is alike of course, Rhode Dahl had managed to make them completely different, as if to show the different lifestyles and attitudes of the kids to spice up the story. For example, the characters in the book were Charlie Bucket, Veruca Salt, Augustus Gloop, Violet Beauregarde, and Mike Teavee. Each of them had…

    Words: 286 - Pages: 2
  • Brief Summary Of Charlie Wonka's Chocolate Factory

    Charlie Bucket lives with his family, Grandpa Joe and Grandma Josephine, Grandpa George and Grandma Georgina and his mother and father. They live in a little house and are very poor. His grandparents are elderly and stay in bed all day long. Charlie’s father works hard in a toothpaste factory but no matter how hard he works he never makes enough money to feed his family. They live on cabbage and cabbage soup, and Charlie is always hungry. Charlie loves chocolate and gets one chocolate bar for…

    Words: 300 - Pages: 2
  • Willy Wonka Schizophrenia

    He has made them up in his mind. Each child reflects a stage in Freud’s theory, but Willy Wonka also inhibits a number of these features. The movie did portray the symptoms of the disorder, not only through Willy Wonka, but also through the children. To accurately show how these symptoms depict I will explain the children and their stages. These represent different forms of Willy’s schizophrenia. Augustus Gloop, early oral stage in which the child suckles. He is always sucking/nibbling on…

    Words: 673 - Pages: 3
  • Gender Stereotypes In 'The Suitcase Kid'

    within the texts. Within CCF it was clear to see a gender divide in the tone of language each gendered character used. The female characters within the book proved to use more imperatives to the male characters within the books. In fact the male characters used zero imperatives. This appears to go against the assumed formation of female direct language. However, it shows how Roald Dahl’s idea of a thoroughly unpleasant person (the vile Violet Beauregarde – for she speaks most of the imperatives)…

    Words: 2011 - Pages: 9
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