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    implementation of antagonist in children’s literature is a method that inculcate ability in children to fight for their rights and fight for goals that they want to achieve. So, Antagonist is a term in the children literature that resist the protagonist to achieve his goal. Antagonist plays very important role to develop character or protagonist character, bring climax in story and make the story interesting.

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    The Protagonist and Antagonist of Crime and Punishment Crime and Punishment is considered by many to be the first of Fyodor Dostoevsky's great books.  Crime and Punishment is a psychological account of a crime.  The crime is double murder.  A book about such a broad subject can be made powerful and appealing to our intellectual interests if there is a link between the reader, the action, and the characters. Doestoevsky makes all these links at the right places.  The action

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    The Merchant of Venice: Shylock - Antagonist or Victim? In The Merchant of Venice, by William Shakespeare, there appears Shylock - a Jew. As the play unfolds Shylock is seen to be the villain and is portrayed as being cold, unbending, and evil.  Shylock can easily be assumed to be the antagonist in this play or, after careful research and study, he can also be viewed as persecuted individual who resorts to revenge as a last resort after he has been pushed too far. To fully understand

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    provoking antagonist was used by the authors to really give the stories some depth. The antagonist of, “Where have you been…”Arnold Friend takes on the persona of temptation to the protagonist Connie and really emphasizes the theme of be careful what you wish for. Connie was a young girl who repeatedly met up with older more mature boys; but one day Arnold Friend arrives at her house and coerces her to leave with him. The story abruptly stops there leaving the reader hoping for more. The antagonist of,

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    The Antagonist, Shakespeare

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    protagonist, but the antagonist as well. The villain of the story is an individual the audience will pay close attention to and attempt to understand as the storyline unfolds. “There’s something about antagonists that, I think, inherently fascinates us as readers. We all get at least a little curious about what leads someone to become ‘evil,’ why it is they do what they do, and so on. And considering we live in a world where right and wrong is all about perspective, well-done antagonists can be especially

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    The Development of Antagonists

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    Authors employ similar qualities of motives and characteristics to the antagonists of their novels in order to relate the situation to the reader through the common traits witnessed in human nature. In the novels Goose Girl by Shannon Hale, Water for Elephants by Sara Gruen, and the play The Crucible by Arthur Miller, each author attributes the qualities of jealousy, manipulation, and questionable sanity to the antagonists of their composition. Through this depiction of conventional topics, the authors

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    The True Antagonist

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    Every well-written fictional novel has a protagonist, and an antagonist. To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee, does have a clear and definite protagonist, but a strange antagonist. Narrated in the perspective of a young girl named Jean Louise “Scout” Finch, the book follows the story of her younger life, but quickly transitions to a dreadful court-case caused by the false accusation of an African-American solely based on the mere fact of him being a person of color. Throughout the novel, it becomes

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    The novel “The Antagonist” is about a guy named Gordon Rankin who goes by Rank. His college friend, Adam, wrote a book chronicling his life. However he wrote this book without Rank’s permission which angers Rank immensely. The book explores what Rank does afterwards. Throughout this novel many archetypes are present. These archetypes are pivotal to the novel and its messages. It suggests that people are easily characterized. In fact, no matter how unique someone seems they can almost always be put

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    Whereas, if a character is having an external conflict, than their fighting a battle with another force of object. Protagonist: the leading character, hero, or heroine. Ex: the protagonist in Beowulf is Beowulf because he carries hero characteristics. Antagonist: a person who struggles against, or competes with another person. Ex:

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    The antagonist is the opposing power in some stories. His/her role might be real or fictional; the antagonist can be a living person, an animal, or something less touchable, like an emotion (fear), a natural disaster (flood), or a material object. Protagonists and antagonists are two traditional rival characters of a story, who work in the same environment but seek different solutions for problems in a story. They work both together and against each other in the setting of the story with the goal

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