I slaughter in psychotic spasms like a vicious retard... Visually unscarred... Everytime i kill a victim my ammunition is re-charged... Im rippin seams apart... You couldnt find a rhythm in your weak heart.. OMNI hoe, we reach stars... I was born with my ambillical attached to the sun, and energy has granted me a tongue.. I turn tornadoes twisting 180 degrees from their regular rotation.
Then lifting his hood, the stranger turned his furry snout upwards and toward the heavens, howled a long and earthy howl. It was years ago, when the he had last been at the very spot. He the uncontested world champion of the lung busting martial art of “How to blow st... ... middle of paper ... ...enge, cold hearted revenge. In the years that followed his release he had meticulously planned the murders of his torturers, the evil pig senior and his coconspirator pig junior. He savored their deaths and it gave him great joy to know that his enemies had suffered too.
Satan, as in most pieces of literature and media, is depicted as a root of evil in the Inferno and Bedazzled. In Dante’s Inferno, the deepest circle of the Inferno is represented by the sin of treason, where Satan and three others are trapped in a frozen lake in the center of Hell below a large pit guarded by giants. Here Satan and the men are punished for all of eternity, “I never saw such spread of ocean canvas to the wind: but these were bat-like, plumeless, and the wind they bred, - They flapped unceasing - caused the glacier freeze Down which we traversed,” (Dante). Satan’s vicious betrayal of God leads to an eternity of punishment and suffering for him, reflecting how grave his violent sins were before he was cast into hell. Even in his punishment, Satan tortures others, gnawing on their backs for the rest of time.
Shaking, Travers sat down onto the ancient settee. His fingers, which were extremely pale, could not stop shaking. His body hunched over as if he was protecting himself from pain and harm. Travers slowly lifted his head and menacingly trod towards the door. Thunk, his boots stepped out onto the solid concrete as he locked up the shack that he called home.
A torn pantleg dragged behind, snagging the bushes. The smell of wet concrete mixed with noxious odors. Another strange shadow passed the kitchen window. Jeremy caught only the tail end of it in a random flash of lightning. Tightening his grip on the knife, he stood listening.
He writes of all the great things that will come of his journey. In the l... ... middle of paper ... ...k by lightning and suddenly destroyed, “...on a sudden I beheld a stream of fire issue from an old and beautiful oak which stood about twenty yards from our house; and no soon as the dazzling light vanished, the oak had disappeared”. This is like an instantaneous representation of Frankenstein’s life, a beautiful beginning and then a sudden turning point leading to a horrible end. It also represents the gothic genre with the idea of a wonderful life being taking by an evil force, using the thunderstorm as a metaphor for the destructive force that takes such light and innocence from the world. Many elements of the gothic genre are apparent in the letters and first two chapters and even though the reader knows what happens to Frankenstein in the end, they are compelled to read about his life and what drove him to become what he is when Walton finds him.
For instance, in this instance of darkness imagery Duncan and Macbeth were talking when Macbeth says aside "Stars, hide your fires! Let not light see my black and deep desires" (1. 4. l50-51). When words like dark and desire are put in that context it creates many horrible mental pictures about murders and fights which arouses peoples emotions. Ross is later talking with an old man when he states "By the clock `tis day, and yet dark night strangles the traveling lamp" (2.
It is pitch black, bucketing with rain, but he does not shiver. He lies crouched in a small puddle beneath a large dead oak tree, near an old wooden bridge; waiting. A bright moon gives light through the bare branches of the tree, casting eerie shadows on him. He is sporting a trench coat and a sizeable pair of boots. A cigarette is wedged in a space in his teeth, not lit.
An ominous oak door stood menacingly above me, fixating its empty stare at me. A rusting pipe stretched its tentacles all over this room, letting lose drips of foul water, which broke the eerie silence, on the raw concrete floor. Beads of crystal like sweat rolled down my pale visage, as I probed my mind to remember how I got here. All that was revealed was a flash and two obscure figures standing over a body, the rest was hidden in the endless void of my conscious. Mist formed from my dry mouth which drifted in the still air only to be sucked in by something canceled on the wall.
He represents the devil in the forest which represents hell. Hawthorne writes, "his staff, which bore the likeness of a great black snake" (244) and "The moment his fingers touched them, they became strangely withered and dried up, as with a week’s sunshine" (246) symbolizes the hellish powers of the devil. Young Goodman Brown plays the middle man within the story. He is married to a beautiful wife and is urged to become bad in the hellish forest. He also finds that his religion teacher, Goody Cloyse, and the church minister, Deacon Gookin, was in this forest.