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    Underlying Messages in Everything That Rises Must Converge and Good Country People Flannery O'Connor's "Everything That Rises Must Converge" and "Good Country People" have extremely complex story lines. What makes these stories so involved is how the characters relate to others. Discovering who the characters in the stories are and what they represent becomes the reader's purpose and goal. In order to truly understand her stories the reader must look deeper than the surface. The underlying

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    The Underlying Message

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    The Underlying Message Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance is not specifically about orthodox Zen Buddhist practice nor does if specifically teaches how to repair a motorcycle. It does, however, dig into the inner structure of the thought process to form a foundation to support any form of logic. This is accomplished by means of a trek through the author’s mind as he recounts his past in attempt to rediscover who he once was. As the author comes to term with his duality, the reader is conditioned

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    examines this underlying message of power and control. Taking place around 1982, relationships between spouses, social groups and social cliques each evolve in their separate ways in a small village located in England. Mitchell shows how those with authority, such as Jason’s dad, the city council and even the popular kids at school, will always use power to ensure those beneath them stay there. Hidden beneath some of the more prominent themes of book, one of the underlying messages David Mitchell

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    Language Analysis of Lou Gehrig’s Farwell Speech to the Yankees Lou Gehrig was one of the best baseball players to ever play the game. He was blessed with an amazing career playing for the New York Yankees setting many major league records such as 2,130 consecutive games from 1925 to 1939. Unfortunately all good things must come to an end and on July 4, 1939 Gehrig stood before his devoted fans at Yankee Stadium and announced that he had been diagnosed with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. The

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    Symbolism; The Underlying Message

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    Symbolism; The underlying message Symbolism is something that is used mostly by authors, to help stories develop and add a deeper meaning to their work. Sherman Alexie's "This is what it means to say Phoenix, Arizona" and William Faulkner's "A Rose for Emily" both have symbols that give a profound look on how their stories develop. Although Sherman Alexie and William Faulkner’s stories are written in different styles, they have similar symbols. Death, smell and setting combine to give a myriad of

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    Siddhartha and Govinda

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    does not stay with Buddha. He says, “That is why I am going on my way-not to seek another and better doctrine, for I know there is none, but to leave all doctrines and all teachers and to reach my goal alone-or die. (28)” This quote is the underlying message portrayed for the rest of Siddhartha’s quest. This tells that life experience is the best teacher, which in turn is the core of Buddhism. As the two friends part to go their separate ways, Siddhartha again voices the central idea of the novel:

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    Radiohead's OK Computer

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    both respects that it was later nominated for both best alternative album and album of the year, and received the former award (Hilburn C-6). OK Computer is important because it is one of the few albums released in this decade that has an underlying message; Radiohead, while never coming out and stating it, does an excellent job a blending subtlety with clarity. By both its lyrical and musical complexity, OK Computer covers a broad emotional range, evoking, as David Cheal puts it, “gloom and

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    eye-opening account of a country's political chaos. Of course there are many things that are unsaid and under explained in this tragic novel which, in my observation, is an oversimplification. There is also a heavy use of emotional appeal, and an underlying message. This is a flag for propaganda. The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini begins in the 1970s in Kabul, Afghanistan, when the country is in a time of an ending monarchy. The main character, Amir, is the son of wealthy Afghanistan business man, and

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    The Character of Cholly in The Bluest Eye Morrison has divided her portrayal of a fictional town of blacks, which suffers from alienation and subjugation, into four seasons.  I believe that her underlying message is to illustrate the reality of life's travails: the certain rhythms of blessings and tragedies.  Some blacks understand and acccept this philosophy and Morrison's use of the seasons portrays and echoes the bible verse, "To every thing there is a season, and a time to every purpose

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    The Underlying Message of Horror

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    The secluded world shaped by illusion is described as “fiction which holds the truth inside the lie” (King) in “Suffer the Little Children” and “Autopsy Room Four,” two short stories written by Stephen King. The world around us can be more than just what we perceive. In fact, illusion and misperception create the central conflict in “Suffer the Little Children” and “Autopsy Room Four.” King, who writes “with energy, drive, and a wit and grace” (Nelsonm), incorporates dialectal language or oppositional

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