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Transcript: And Then There Were None Introduction Introduction Agatha Christie writes some unjust and honest in And Then They Were None this book, but also include true, lovely, good report and pure in this classic book. partially Just partially Just some people always don't care the real thing or admit himself killed other people Injustice : The doctor always says the patient just complication resulting to died, but is he just drunk then to work. 1 the other kind of people is just say real thing, even they killed the people, they will repent. Justice: 2 Like Philip say the real thing, and admit himself doing something wrong. Honest Honest Agatha Christie is one of the best-selling authors in the UK. Her book is logically correct because she has a wealth of experience and has a great influence on the development of detective novels. Lovely Lovely 1. "An island is an independent world. Maybe it's a world you might never return. " 2. "Once you get there, the best island - you can't go any further, you have come to an end. " Impure Impure Those who do not admit to killing will still not admit it, only think of letting themselves live. 1 1.Christie novel is adapted into a drama 2.Christie is known as the "Queen of Detective Novels" 3.This book is translated into 103 languages Good report: Good report 1. Things can't just look at the surface 2. Lies are only temporary, and the truth will be solved sooner or later True True recommend reason: 1. interesting 2. Closely logical 3. popular Conclusion Conclusion

A Rose for Emily Presentation

Transcript: A Rose for Emily Romance Lelia Swift Butler, maternal grandmother "Slavery" Southern Influence "William Faulkner" Works Cited Caroline "Callie" Barr ("William Faulkner"). One of the premiere writers of Southern Literature ("William Faulkner"). Padgett, John B. "MWP: William Faulkner (1897-1962)." The University of Mississippi. Web. 28 Jan., 2012. <>. "William Faulkner - Biography". 2 Feb 2012 Images - "Confederate States of America." Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. Web. 15 Feb. 2012. <> "Mississippi."Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. Web. 15 Feb. 2012. <> "Slavery." Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. Web. 15 Feb. 2012. <> "William Faulkner: Family Photos." MLibrary Homepage | MLibrary. University of Michigan. Web. 15 Feb. 2012. <>. "William Faulkner." Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. Web. 15 Feb. 2012. <>. Wikipedia, the Free Encyclopedia. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. Web. 15 Feb. 2012. <> Rowan Oak "William Faulkner" Slave -Born Sept. 25th, 1897 in New Albany Mississippi -Named after his great-grandfather William Clark Falkner, who was killed in a duel with a former business partner. -Moved to Oxford MS when he was 5. -Joined the Canadian Royal Air Force (was turned down from the US Air Force due to his height of 5ft. 6in.) -Enrolled in University of Mississippi, where he published his first poems and short stories in the Mississippian campus newspaper -Published The Sound and the Fury in Oct. 1929, his most famous work. -Won the Nobel Prize for Knight’s Gambit -Awarded the Howells Medal for American Fiction (Padgett). Joan Williams The Wintering, 1971 ("William Faulkner"). "William Faulkner" Jefferson, Mississippi in Yoknapatawpha County Based on Lafayette County, where Faulkner lived Twenty-two short stories and novels set here ("William Faulkner"). He used stream of consciousness writing: -The reader understands or gets the point of view of a member of society at the time. His setting was normally in the South: -He was heavily influenced by his Southern background. -Because of that, he often had themes like racism and family ties. -One of the first authors to accurately understand and portray social structure in the South (Padgett). "William Faulkner: Family Photos" Maud Butler (right) "William Faulkner" "William Faulkner: Family Photos" "William Faulkner: Family Photos" Confederate Uniform Meta Carpenter Jean Stein Works Cited Setting Childhood "Wikipedia" Canada, Mark, ed. "William Faulkner." Canada's America. 1997. (*). Padgett, John B. "William Faulkner." The Mississippi Writers Page. The University of Mississippi, 11 Nov. 2008. Web. 29 Jan. 2012. <>. By William Faulkner "William Faulkner" "William Faulkner: Family Photos" Wikipedia Connections between Life and Literature "Mississippi" "William Faulkner: Family Photos" William Faulkner - Biography Mary McGoldrick Becky Yowan Sammi LeMaster Estelle Oldham, "Belle of the County" Cornell Franklin, law graduate, major in Hawaiian Territorial forces, member of respectable family ("William Faulkner"). Else Jonsson "Confederate States of America" Faulkner's Style "William Faulkner"

A Rose for Emily Presentation

Transcript: The "Rose" symbolizes Emily's love life (Title) The House symbolizes Emily, and how she has grown old over time ("...only Mrs. Emily's house was left, lifting its stubborn and coquettish decay... an eyesore among eyesores.") (716) Emily herself symbolizes the Old South, and how traditional she is (716) The first example of suspense is when she buys the poison. This makes the reader wonder what she needs it for. The next example is that people only go to her funeral out of curiosity. This makes the reader curious why no one likes her. The final example is that her death is predicted this makes the reader wonder why. "...the men through a sort of respectful affection for a fallen monument, the women mostly out of curiosity to see inside of her house" This story takes place in small southern town in the 1890's. It also centers around her house. It is a big, old and out of style house. It is on what used to be the best street, but now is abandoned. ¨[…] only Miss Emily's house was left, lifting its stubborn and coquettish decay above the cotton wagons and the gasoline pumps – an eyesore among eyesores¨(Pg. 716 A Rose for Emily Symbolism Foreshadowing Story by William Faulkner Presentation by: Conor Mitchell, Nick Cannon, Dalton Peters, Landon Zimmerman Setting -Buying arsenic by herself Miss Emily buys rat poisioning but refuses to tell what it is for. -Miss Emily was described as looking like a dead body. -Homer Barron was seen entering her house at dusk one night. "'Is... arsenic? Yes, ma'am. But what you want--' 'I want arsenic'" (Page 720) Suspense

A Rose for

Transcript: - The room upstairs had not been opened for 40 years and it was very mysterious and suspenseful because we didn't know what to expect what was in the room. - "Already we knew that there was one room in that region above stairs which no one had seen in forty years, and which would have to be forced." (722) - There was a strong, prominent odor that no one knew the origin of. - The townspeople knew it was coming from Miss Emily's house, but they didn't know what caused it. - It raised our suspicions about Miss Emily and her home. - " 'Why, send her word to stop it,' the woman said. 'Isn't there a law?' 'I'm sure that won't be necessary,' Judge Stevens said. 'It's probably just a snake or a rat that nigger of hers killed in the yard. I'll speak to him about it.' " (718) The house continues to decay when everything around it continues to change. This shows how Emily wants to stay in the past by refusing to change. Emily tells some girls in town that her father is not dead and that he's very much alive. Emily's father had been dead for a couple days now and everyone thought Emily was crazy, but what we'll find out later is that she was going to store his body. This is a foreshadowing of the disappearnance of Homer Barron and what might have happened to him. "The day after his death all the ladies prepared to call at the house and offer condolence and aid, as is our custom Miss Emily met them at the door, dressed as usual and with no trace of grief on her face. She told them that her father was not dead. " (719) Suspense The Smell "Her eyes, lost in the fatty ridges of her face looked like two small pieces of coal pressed into a lump of dough." (p. 718) Her eyes are dark and represented by coal, which symbolizes her loneliness and longing to freeze the past. The House "So she vanquished them, horse and foot, just as she had vanquished her father 30 years earlier about the smell." (p. 718) "And, as we had expected all along, within three days Homer Barron was back in town. A neighbor saw the Negro man admit him at the kitchen door at dusk one evening. And that was the last time we saw Home Barron. And of Miss Emily for some time." (p. 718) Terrible Odor Where Homer Went The Room Closed Upstairs Setting Foreshadowing Symbolism Physical Appearance Emily buys a poison from the store without telling anyone what she intended to use it for. Shortly after, Homer Barron goes missing. The short time period between these two things sets up the foreshadowing that Emily killed Homer. "Miss Emily just stared at him, her head tilted back in order to look him eye for eye, until he looked away and went and got the arsenic and wrapped it up. The Negro delivery boy brought her the package; the druggist didn't come back. When she opened the package at home there was written on the box, under the skull and bones: 'For rats.' " (720) Old South- Social conditions, racism, old money, like Miss Emily while the rest of the town has moved on "Alive, Miss Emily had been a tradition, a duty, a hereditary obligation upon the town, dating from that day in 1894 when Colonel Sartoris, the mayor- he who fathered the edict that no Negro women should appear on the streets without an apron..." p. 716 The Smell Arsenic - He disappeared one day and no one knew where he went. - People thought he had left Miss Emily and left town. - No one knew exactly where he was, but people had their suspicions. - Once he was gone, no one ever saw him again. Locked room- the room in Miss Emily's house that had been locked for 40 yearsp "Already we knew that there was one room in that region above stairs which no one had seen in forty years, and which would have to be forced." p. 722 A Rose for Emily Father's Death Everybody in town noticed the rotten stench coming from Emily's house. This sets up to foreshadowing of a possible dead body in her house. "Just as if a man--any man--could keep a kitchen properly, "the ladies said; so they were not surprised when the smell developed. It was another link between the gross, teeming world and the high and mighty Griersons." (718) Emily's house- old and not changing, like Miss Emily while the rest of the town is changing "only Miss Emily's house was left, lifting its stubborn and coquettish decay above the cotton wagons and the gasoline pumps- an eyesore among eyesores." p.716 "Only Miss Emily's house was left lifting its stubborn and coquettish decay above the cotton wagons and gasoline pumps - an eyesore among eyesores." (p. 716) The smell relates to the racism of the townspeople toward Emily. It shows how rotten racism truly is.

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