Hazel is a year-old girl with cancer, which she calls a "side effect of dying" p. Another side effect of dying, according to Hazel, is her depression, and though she sees this as normal and incurable, her mother talks to one of her many doctors and gets her set up with antidepressants and a regularly meeting support group for youths with cancer. Hazel tells the reader about herself and her diagnosis through her interactions at Support Group - she introduces herself each meeting along with the fact that she has thyroid cancer that has spread to her lungs, always saying that she's "okay. One week not too long after joining the support group, Hazel attends one week - pausing to explain to the reader that she must take certain supporting technologies with her everywhere, namely an oxygen tank attached to a cannula that delivers oxygen directly to her nostrils - to find a hot boy, new to the group, staring at her. She succeeds, and when Patrick asks Augustus for his diagnosis osteosarcoma a year and a half before and about his fears to which Augustus responds "oblivion" p. He invites her over to his house to watch the movie, which she doesn't immediately accept.
V For Vendetta - Book 1, Chapter 1 Summary & Analysis
V for Vendetta movie review & film summary () | Roger Ebert
George Orwell wrote the book during the war as a cautionary fable in order to expose the seriousness of the dangers posed by Stalinism and totalitarian government. Orwell faced several obstacles in getting the novel published. First, he was putting forward an anti-Stalin book during a time when Western support for the Soviet Union was still high due to its support in Allied victories against Germany. Second, Orwell was not yet the literary star he would quickly become. In the United States alone, it sold , copies in four years. Animal Farm was translated into many languages, proving its universal reach. Animal Farm is an allegory or fable, a fairy tale for adults.
Literary Criticism In Alan Moore's V For Vendetta
V for Vendetta. Plot Summary. Derek Almond Mr.
This poem has no plot; it is not telling a story in the traditional sense, with a rising action, climax, and resolution. Instead, it is an expression of how the narrator feels and how she behaves in response. She asks an unknown person or group of people, likely her enemies or critics, if she is upsetting them with the way she acts. She states repeatedly that she will rise regardless, and ends the poem by saying that she has become what her ancestors could only dream of.