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Free Breakfast Club Essays and Papers

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    The Breakfast Club

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    The breakfast club was to say the least a boring 80’s movie. But it was a good movie for the purpose of analysis. Simply put, it will not be on my list of movies to rent next time that I am at the rental store. I chose to explain the points of view of Andrew, the jock, and Allison the loner/quite person. I will also be making use of the key terms Clique Groups, and Identity Crisis. 	At the start of the movie, Allison was a person off in a corner by herself. She didn’t talk to anyone, she knew

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    The Breakfast Club

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    The Breakfast Club The Breakfast Club is a movie about five totally different students in high school who are forced to spend a Saturday in detention in their school library. The students come from completely different social classes which make it very difficult for any of them to get along. They learn more about each other and their problems that each of them have at home and at school. This movie plays their different personality types against each other. In this essay I will go into detail about

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    The Breakfast Club

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    The Breakfast Club (Intercommunications) John Hughes’ 1985 film, The Breakfast Club, gives countless examples of the principles of interpersonal communication. Five high school students: Allison, a weirdo, Brian, a nerd, John, a criminal, Claire, a prom queen, and Andrew, a jock, are forced to spend the day in Saturday detention. By the end of the day, they find that they have more in common than they ever realized. I will begin by selecting a scene from the movie and using it to explain what interpersonal

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    In the film The Breakfast Club, written by John Hughes, a group of five high school students find themselves forced to attend eight hours of detention on Saturday. As each student arrives at Shermer High School for detention, the audience can see that each character attending detention represents an obvious high school stereotype. The jock, the criminal, the nerd, the princess and the basket case feel as if they could not be more different. Throughout the day as they talk and learn more about each

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    The Breakfast Club

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    The Breakfast Club Almost 150 years ago, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr., expressed the following sage but sad observation in his book "The Professor at the Breakfast Table": Society is always trying in some way or other to grind us down to a single flat surface. Unfortunately, this is still true today. Last week I saw the movie "The Breakfast Club" written and directed by John Hughes which expressed a similar theme. Fortunately, youth of every age "are quite aware of what they are going through" and

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    A Misleading Exterior In the film, The Breakfast Club (1985), John Bender, the slovenly rebel at Shermer High School in Chicago, is serving a Saturday detention with four very different students. Right from the beginning, Bender exhibits the qualities of a destructive and thoughtless criminal, i.e., he taunts everyone else in order to hide his personal inadequacies. Whenever Bender is questioned by his peers about a personal issue, or whenever he cannot provide a clear answer to a question, he—albeit

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    the stereotypes found between young adults. The film The Breakfast Club, is a composition in the genre of 80s comedy-drama films which is a perfect representation of stereotypes passed within the generation of young adults. The composition’s attributes such as humor, romance, and emotional connections allow the audience to form bonds to each character by discovering the way teens are categorized throughout their early years. The Breakfast Club is a controversial film which holds many different messages

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    Breakfast Club Analysis

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    The Breakfast Club is a movie that features five students in a high school. The setting occurs at the Shermer High School on Saturday morning. Four of the students were required to come as a punishment of their wrongdoings, however, the fifth student came just because she “didn’t have anything to do”. They will be assigned to write an essay about who they are but instead they’ll embark on a journey of knowing each other. Among the five students, Andrew Clarke is the athlete, Allison Reynolds is the

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    Review of The Breakfast Club The Breakfast Club is a teen-movie set in the 1980’s directed by John Hughes. John Hughes has directed other teen films, these films include: (in chronological order) · National Lampoon’s Vacation (1983) · Sixteen Candles (1984) · The Breakfast Club (1985) · Pretty In Pink (1986) · Home Alone (1990) · 101 Dalmatians (1996) · Flubber (1997). All of these films are aimed at the same audience, teenagers. These films all have a thing in common

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    In the early 1980s the movie, The Breakfast Club, which was directed and produced by John Hughes was released to the public. This movie is about how five teenage kids, all coming from different financial backgrounds, each from different cliques yet all are spending their Saturday in high school detention. The characters include Claire the preppy, well off girl, Andrew the varsity athlete, Brain the little nerdy boy who seems to come from a normal working class family, then there is Allison the girl

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