Panem, in which the movie is set is a post war society in North America is divided into 12 districts each one specializing in a certain resource. Select children from these districts compete in the annual hunger games, a game where they battle to the death until one lone victor is left. The victor is forever indulged with riches for their win forever setting them apart from their neighbors. The games were originally made to punish the districts for rebelling against them once; however, the games now are more of a form of entertainment for the people in the Capitol, the city belonging to the privileged upper class and their children who do not compete in the games. The main Character is, sixteen year old, Katniss Everdeen who lives in the impoverished coal mining district, district 12. Her younger sister, Primrose, was chosen for The Hunger Games to save her sister Katniss volunteers as tribute in place of her sister.
Katniss 's leather boots are used repetitively as a symbol in the movie to show how they have the affect of a masculine like quality. In the beginning, when Katniss leaves to go hunt, to get food for her family, her boots are shown. Later on in the movies when she is about to the arena for The Games her boots are sho...
... middle of paper ...
...s not in the games. However, when she in the games they expected her to with a more masculine approach to everything; therefore, not showing emotions to events that would usually cause emotion. This appealed to pathos by showing the various emotions it caused. The Capitol was unfair to Katniss by wanting her to act in a different manner while she was in the games from when she was in The Captiol.
The Hunger Games effectively used rhetorical moves by appealing to ethos, logos, and pathos to show how society has unrealistic views on how women should have masculine or feminine roles in different situations. Women have these own views placed on them in the world for them to act more feminine or masculine in different settings. This is an unrealistic view on reality that is not fair for women to have to greatly change their characteristics for society
Need Writing Help?
Get feedback on grammar, clarity, concision and logic instantly.Check your paper »
- On the big screen, women have often been treated as second-class citizens and portrayed as helpless creatures, waiting to be rescued by their Prince Charming. This gender gap came to a halt when The Hunger Games (Dir. Gary Ross) was released in theaters. The brave Katniss Everdeen (Jennifer Lawrence) - stood up for someone else – even when it meant risking her own life. The Hunger Games was not only one of the top grossing movies of the year, but it was also one of the very few movies where a woman was able to display her stability and willingness to fight.... [tags: Apollo 11, Moon, Mockingjay, Suzanne Collins]
1243 words (3.6 pages)
- Have you ever watched a great dystopian action film that will leave you hanging from your seat. Well, lots of people love a good action film, even if it is corny or cheesy. Most people watch action films involving lots of action, high tech special effects, and sometimes even cheesy romance scenes. Viewers now a days have also been attracted to dystopian themed movies. For example, The Hunger Games is a profound film that greatly fits that description. This is a post-apocalyptic movie set that will leave the audience 's hanging out of their seats.... [tags: The Hunger Games, Suzanne Collins, Mockingjay]
1420 words (4.1 pages)
- Analysis of The Hunger Games: The Presence of the Elements of the Monomyth Released in 2012, The Hunger Games is an adventure science-fiction movie by Gary Ross starring critically-acclaimed actors Jennifer Lawrence, Josh Hutcherson, and Liam Hemsworth. It is the first installment of a four-movie series based on the novel trilogy The Hunger Games written by Suzanne Collins (“The Hunger Games”). The movie tells the story of Katniss Everdeen, a 16-year-old citizen of Panem’s District 12, who volunteers to take her younger sister’s place in the 74th Hunger Games, a televised competition where one boy and one girl of each of the twelve districts of the nation of Panem are randomly chosen as tri... [tags: The Hunger Games, Suzanne Collins, Adventure]
1008 words (2.9 pages)
- There’s twenty-four people and only one comes out. The Hunger Games is fantasy, adventure love story set in a utopian society about a teenaged girl from a poor district who volunteers to fight in the 74th Annual Hunger Games to take her sister’s place. The Hunger Games series consist of three books written by Suzanne Collins in 2008. These three books were later made into four movies starting in 2012 directed by Francis Lawrence and Gary Ross; starring Jennifer Lawrence, Willow Shields, Josh Hutcherson, and Liam Hemsworth.... [tags: Actor, Film, Acting, The Hunger Games]
1205 words (3.4 pages)
- Déjà vu- Comparison of The Hunger Games and The Holocaust She finds herself standing in an old unfamiliar empty room. She glances at the ceiling, noticing every ceiling title and each random square light in-between them. Then her eyes slowly focus on the pale white walls. As she scans each wall, she begins to notice the room is not empty. She soon realizes that she is standing in the middle of a hallway and staring at random unfamiliar people. Then everything becomes dark and she wakes up and goes on her day like normal.... [tags: Nazi Germany, Adolf Hitler, Nazi Party, Nazism]
1440 words (4.1 pages)
- ... The Hunger Games’ shapes ideologies that if a tribute works and trains that much harder they have the possibility of having the same luxuries as the wealthy. However how can this be true if they rich are pinning all of the young children against one another. Additionally, it can be argued that the public reaping is not for the public’s entertainment or for the pride of the district but for the entertainment of the rich. In addition, the film begins with the message stating that the citizens of Panem’s 13 districts brought these killings upon themselves for revolting against their government.... [tags: Suzanne Collins, film analysis]
1818 words (5.2 pages)
- Romeo and Juliet vs The Hunger Games Most of you are probably not fighting for the love of your life, against the views of many people, on an island right now. That's not the case for the characters in Romeo and Juliet and The Hunger Games. In The Hunger Games, Katniss's sister Primrose is picked as tribute to be submitted into the games to fight against 11 different districts. Katniiss, who is in District 12 is from a very, very, poor coal-mining district located in the region formerly known as Appalachia.(Suzanne Collins, The Hunger Games).... [tags: fighting, lovers, suicide]
621 words (1.8 pages)
- ... In the book we can see that she uses her critical thinking to interpret all her situations and figure out why things are happening, based on the knowledge she already know. Using this skill helps her overcome her struggles, for example, during the beginning days of the Hunger Games Katniss almost died of dehydration. For the first two days she spent all her time trying to find water and collapses on the ground thats when she starts thinking of a reason why Haymitch won't send her any water and she sees it as a message that the only “one good reason Haymitch could be withholding water from [her] is because he knows [she’s] almost found it.”(169) Besides the book showing her skills it also... [tags: the hunger games, control the people]
1275 words (3.6 pages)
- The Hunger Games 2012 There are many pieces of instrumental music were used in the movie “The Hunger Games”, an American science fiction adventure film that was released in 2012. The movie was directed by Gary Ross and based on the novel of the same name by Suzanne Collins. All the soundtracks in the movie were scored by James Newton Howard. He is an American composer best known for his scores to motion pictures. He is one of the most popular and respected composers for cinema, and has scored over 100 films.... [tags: soundtrack, composer, film]
540 words (1.5 pages)
- Over the centuries, mankind has tantalised itself with the prospect of a perfect world. These visions of „utopia‟ remain objects of contemplation rather than practice, as societies of such flawless nature must tend to the individual ideals of all, yet prevent them from interfering with one another through a means of control. A paradox is thus introduced, as the imposition of restraint ultimately undermines the insatiable freewill of individuals. Ray Bradbury‟s Fahrenheit 451 and Suzanne Collin‟s The Hunger Games provide insight into utopian societies and their eventual demise, leading to the portrayal of „dystopias‟.... [tags: compare contrast]
1035 words (3 pages)