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    Analysis of the Final Scenes of Alfred Hitchcock's Notorious After viewing Alfred Hitchcock's Notorious for the first time, the film did not strike me as particularly complex. Nothing specific about the film lodged itself in my brain screaming for an answer—or, at least, an attempted answer. Yet, upon subsequent viewings, subtle things became more noticeable. (Perhaps Hitchcock's subtlety is what makes him so enormously popular!) Hitchcock uses motifs and objects, shot styles and shifting points

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    In What Way Does The Final Scene of Act 1 Demonstrate Dramatically The Tensions Between The Characters Which Will Lead to Tragedy? The final scene of Act 1 in Arthur Miller's 'A View From The Bridge' demonstrates dramatic tension in a variety of different ways. It is made fairly clear from the final moments of the act when Alfieri returns to the stage that the play will end in tragedy. Miller shows this through dialogue between the characters and in the plentiful stage directions with which

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    character can change in any second by being this lazy person to an active one. This reading helped me a lot for my final scene because it came to mind that by any movement I do could either help or hurt the character I am trying to represent. Furthermore, another great reading that helped me for my scene was “The Objective.” This is because in this reading it helped me approach the scene differently because it says to have the character’s objective in mind. In order to know what the character that

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    behaviour and attire in the scene of his wedding) and by the use of subterfuge and mistaken identity (shown in the final scenes with the transformation of Kate and Bianca’s respective personas). He also uses irony quite extensively, especially towards the end of the play (as can be seen in the final ‘wager’ scene). The concept that ‘things are not always as they seem’ is quite evident in the events surrounding, and including, Petruchio’s wedding ceremony. This particular scene in the play demonstrates

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    Micky Brown: Detective (Not till later in the season) Episode 1 Act 1 (Chosen Scene for Final Product) As darkness looms over the sleeping town of suburbia an evil is at play by the name of Tiffani Russel. Tiffani is dragging the corpse of new girl Hayley Jardine. She dumps the body down a hole and lights a match before throwing it onto the body. AS she watches it burn to ash there are flashback moments of three major scenes. The first is her meeting Hayley with her boyfriend Henry, second being her

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    Strategy Guide to Arc The Lad Characters and Spells: Arc Burn Ground (volcanic eruption on enemies) Total Healing (replenishes HPs) Gail Flash (mystic forces flashes on enemies) Slow Enemy (decreases dexterity of enemies) Meteor Fall (huge meteor clashes on enemies) Kukuru Cure (replenishes HPs) Depoison (cures poison status) Silent (disables enemy's magic use) Refresh (cures status) Ten No Sabaki (hail of explosions) Resurrection (revives dead party members) Divide (steals HPs

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    In his novel The Catcher in the Rye, J.D Salinger incorporates distressing scenes to reveal the silver lining in Holden’s quest through the harsh realm of the real world. While the final chapter in Salinger’s novel did not pose much action, the final resolution of the scene seeks to answer long-asked questions through Holden’s trademarked cynicism, which is both childish and thought-provoking. The final scene begins with Holden questioning the future: “I mean, how do you know what you’re going to

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    In Gallipoli, the final running sequence mirrors the opening sequence in order to draw the viewer’s attention to the destructive nature of war. This is emphasised by the film concluding with a freeze frame of Archy being mowed down by gunfire. The use of a medium shot assist in emphasising his movements and facial expressions as he runs (5). This in conjunction with the repetition of the whistle sound that indicates the start of Archy running, along with the mere sound of heavy breathing, reveals

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    positioning of characters. From this stance, it becomes much clearer why this disturbing climax was essential, especially when considering the shocking conclusion to the play. The feminist’s lack of serious discussion of the necessity of the rape scene is the weak link in their argument. While feminists concede that the character of Blanche is a woman with more than a few “inconsistencies”, their description of Stanley as a "monster" is not justified. Feminists neglect to consider Stanley’s vulnerability

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    This was the ending of the film and where the director literally threw the moral of the film down the reader’s throats. God had given Graham a lifesaving sign through his wife Colleen at the scene where she died. Her exact words were to “Tell Morgan to play games, tell Bo to listen to her big brother Morgan, tell Merrill to swing away”, and she told” Graham to see”. In the finale of the film Graham would later find out that these were the signs

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