Скачать презентацию A Rose for Emily By William Faulkner Written Скачать презентацию A Rose for Emily By William Faulkner Written

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“A Rose for Emily” By William Faulkner Written and developed by Mrs. Carol Hanes, “A Rose for Emily” By William Faulkner Written and developed by Mrs. Carol Hanes, Howard College, Big Springs, TX http: //www. howardcollege. edu/homepages/chanes/engl_1 302_tth. htm

Climax t ic nfl Co Resolution PLOT Exposition: 1. Initial equilibrium 2. complication (Homer) Climax t ic nfl Co Resolution PLOT Exposition: 1. Initial equilibrium 2. complication (Homer) 3. Setting -Small town -South -late 1800 s, early 1900 s -Miss Emily’s house

3. Characterization (What are the characters like? Protagonist/Antagonist? Flat/Round? Static/Dynamic? Stock? ) -Miss Emily 3. Characterization (What are the characters like? Protagonist/Antagonist? Flat/Round? Static/Dynamic? Stock? ) -Miss Emily Grierson -Miss Emily’s father -Homer Barron -townspeople -the Negro -the cousins

Conflict ( Man vs. Man; Man vs. Himself; Man vs. Nature; Man vs. Society; Conflict ( Man vs. Man; Man vs. Himself; Man vs. Nature; Man vs. Society; Man vs. Supernatural ) -Miss Emily vs. her father -Miss Emily vs. herself -Miss Emily vs. Homer -Miss Emily vs. townspeople/cousins

 • Climax (The point of the story where the main conflict is resolved. • Climax (The point of the story where the main conflict is resolved. ) -Miss Emily dies.

 • Resolution (What does the reader learn after the climax? ) § The • Resolution (What does the reader learn after the climax? ) § The room is opened. § Homer’s body is discovered. § The townspeople put all the clues together. – What is the “rose” for Emily?

POINT OF VIEW 1) 1 st person Character (major/minor? participant? reliable? ) 2) 3 POINT OF VIEW 1) 1 st person Character (major/minor? participant? reliable? ) 2) 3 rd person Narrator (omniscient/limited/objective) • “When Miss Emily died, our whole town went to her funeral. . ” -First person minor character, participant, unreliable

TONE • Conversational, gossipy. • Mysterious • Bizarre, strange • Grotesque • Southern Gothic TONE • Conversational, gossipy. • Mysterious • Bizarre, strange • Grotesque • Southern Gothic

STYLE (The way the author tells the story. ) Long, complicated sentences. (See ¶ STYLE (The way the author tells the story. ) Long, complicated sentences. (See ¶ 1) -interruptions -big, bookish words (coquettish, ¶ 2) • Lots of description. (See ¶ 6) • Flashbacks. (See ¶ 3) • Not much dialog.

THEME (What general idea or insight does the entire story reveal? Must be stated THEME (What general idea or insight does the entire story reveal? Must be stated in general words & must apply to society in general and not just this story. May not state what the story is about. ) • People may resort to desperate measures to prevent being alone in life. • Things, people, and events are not always what they appear to be. • Others?

SYMBOL (An object that suggests more than its literal meaning. An object that points SYMBOL (An object that suggests more than its literal meaning. An object that points or hints at deeper meaning. Always look at titles, inanimate objects, names, colors, and locales. ) • The rose color? • The title? • The toiletry items? • The pocket watch? • The dust?

CRITIQUES • The plot’s order and time frame • Southern Gothic genre • Her CRITIQUES • The plot’s order and time frame • Southern Gothic genre • Her father’s influence – his repression leads her to date a man he would not approve of and then take control in the only manner possible • Necrophilia – she loved and slept with the dead. In what ways? • Passage of time – Emily’s denial of it