Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

Anne Frank

No description
by

Michelle He

on 5 March 2013

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Anne Frank

RELATIONS WITH OTHER ANNEXE MEMBERS Sectional Analysis
The people that annoy or anger Anne are Dussel, Margot, and her mother.
She finds Peter amusing in the way of learning with him. Her father is one of her inspirations. "...And those riches can all be lost, but that happiness in your own heart can only be veiled and it will still bring you happiness again, as long as you live." -Otto Frank
She also finds God inspiring and thanks Him for all that is good, dear, and beautiful.
Her goal is to reach Peter beyond friendship.
Her fears are losing her family, going to a concentration camp, and losing Peter. Sectional Analysis Cont. There were no new rules in this section but the quality of food eaten in the annex has dropped significantly. Anne did start developing a new habit of visiting Peter upstairs daily.
It is revealed in this section that Margot is slightly jealous of Anne and Peter for their ability to trust each other. Anne's mother was also an agitator of Anne.
This section was mainly about how Anne was deep in love with Peter.
To Anne, in this section, annex life is much more negative than positive. She says that she lives in constant misery and fear, while all the while eating rotten foods.
The annex’s only way of knowing of what is outside is through the occasional radio listening and through their helpers, such as Miep Gies and her husband. In this section, as in every section, the outside world must never know of the annex’s existence.
There are no specific actions in the other parts of the Dutch Opekta building that affect the annex residents.
Because of the terrible conditions of the annex and its members, it can be inferred that conditions on the outside of the annex and outside of Amsterdam are just as bad. Also, from the radio, it is known that there are not many German victories anymore, showing good signs for the Franks. She reveals that she has a very profound interest in Peter. That's Peter Van Daan (Pels). That's Anne Frank. The gossip in this section is that Mrs. Van Daan always has mood changes and takes it out on everybody else in the annex, especially Anne Frank and her family. When fighting, they always turn to Otto to keep the peace.
She says that the battle between her mother and Margot is just like the war raging on and on outside of the Secret Annex. Sectional Analysis (Continued) Fritz Pfeffer AKA Dussel Margot Frank Edith Frank, Anne's mother The Diary Of Anne Frank By: Annex V: Michelle He, Bethany Simos, and Michael Green Otto Frank, Anne's father Anne's home in Amsterdam Picture of Margot and Anne 20th century radio Anne Frank Sectional Analysis (Continued) INTERNATIONAL ANALYSIS Sectional Analysis (Continued) HOW THEY ARE NUANCED TO THE READER
Anne's opinions about the adults are evidenced mainly in her thoughts on what they think.
Mrs. Van Daan has an arrogant tone. She also has a somewhat sparrow-like quality, as Mr. Bey would say, demonstrating how her conceit has affected her.
Mr. Van Daan sounds like a lazy bum who wants nothing more than to lie on the sofa with a cigarette in his mouth. This shows how Anne dislikes, but not detests, Mr. Van Daan.
Anne's mother sounds rather reasonable, as Anne does not hate her mother.
Mr. Frank has a happy, cheerful voice; she is trying to make him seem like a better person.
Dussel seems overly serious, a quality Anne does not like.
Anne's more positive relations with Margot and Peter are evidenced by the note exchanges with the former and the fact that Anne lives from "meeting" to "meeting" with Peter.
RELATIVES vs. NONRELATIVES
Anne is generally more forgiving towards her relatives than her nonrelatives.
She finds herself annoyed with her mother, but understands the distant feeling.
Cannot justify Mrs. Van Daan's hypocrisy/pedanticity
Wants to love father despite treatment
Does not care about getting to tolerate Mr. Van Daan
"Got over" Margot's submissiveness
Cannot tolerate Dussel
However, in love with Peter, but hates his inferiority complex


Sectional Analysis (Continued) However, Anne feels irritated by both family and nonfamily, now that they are now in effect imprisoned together.
Peter's inferiority complex gets on her nerves
What would under normal circumstances be a small inconvenience drove Anne to go on an angry rant in her diary,
PSEUDONYMS
In this section, Anne says some rather terrible things about the Van Daans/Van Pels' and Dussel/Pfeffer.
Her "How adults think" section portrayed them negatively.
She wanted to publish the diary and she thought that the Annexe members would live, so she wouldn't want to embarrass the major "antagonists" of the diary too much.
Sectional Analysis (continued) IS SHE ORDINARY?
Yes, surprisingly
Though she might act a bit weird, anyone would do so if cooped up in a tiny barely house with people whom he or she despises.
She talked about pre-annexe life
Seemed normal
Talkative
Happy
Many friends
Normal teenager often complains about parents like how Anne does EVENTS INVOLVING ANNE
The main events involving Anne had to do with her talks with Peter.
In these "chats," Anne found that she was not as alone as previously thought
Peter was also "abandoned" by his mother, so they could relate
Gave her more optimistic view of annex life - she thought that they would survive Sectional Analysis (continued) February 16, 1944 - German composer Edmund von Borck dies at age 37. February 17-23, 1944 - The US attacks Japanese occupied Eniwetok Atoll, and gains control of it after a week of fighting. February 19, 1944 - British start to bomb Berlin.
February 20, 1944 - US joins Britain in bombing Germany. February 20, 1944 - Immortal "Batman & Robin" comic strip makes its debut. February 21, 1944: BBC's "The War as It Happens" premieres. February 23, 1944: Stalin sends Chechens and Ingush to Gulags in Central Asia. February 23, 1944 - Leo Hendrick Baekland, inventor of plastic bakelite, dies at age 80. February 24, 1944 - Juan Peron, Argentinian minister of war, leads coup against government. February 29, 1944 - Five leaders of Indonesian Communist Party are executed. March 2, 1944 - Fumes from stalled vehicle kill 521 in Italy,

March 4, 1944 - Italy successfully strikes back against Nazis. March 4-6 - Japan invades India. March 8 - Japan attacks Burma. March 13, 1944 - The USSR recognizes Italy's new government. March 15, 1944: Allies bomb Italian city. March 18-19, 1944 - Germany invades and occupies Hungary. March 20, 1944 - A bus falls into a New Jersey river, killing 16. March 20, 1944 - Mount Vesuvius erupts. March 23, 1942 - Royal Air Force sergeant Nicholas Alkemande survives 5500 foot jump without a parachute.

March 25, 1942 - Alkemande survives an 18000 foot jump. March 23, 1944 - O. C. Wingate, British general-major in Burma, dies in a plane crash. March 27, 1944 - Australia starts campaign to raise the equivalent of $300 million for Allied cause. The Treaty of Versailles was an extremely powerful treaty that ended WWI. It blamed Germany for the war in its entirety and forced it to pay for all of the damages suffered by all countries involved. It heavily regulated the German military. Germany’s army was reduced to a mere one hundred thousand men. It army was not allowed tanks, nor an Air Force. It was allowed only six ships in its navy and no submarines. Hitler did not conform to the Treaty’s militaristic regulations at all. On March 16, 1935, Hitler began a draft of German men into the German military. He knew he was directly violating the Treaty of Versailles and rationalized it to the German people who he ruled as Führer at this point as a necessary protection of the Fatherland. Hitler led a great army. It was much larger than the one hundred thousand stipulated by the Treaty of Versailles. Hitler’s army was much larger even than the British army of two hundred thousand. Hitler’s army was one of five hundred fifty thousand men ready to go to war at any second. Hitler Hitler used his strength in military to acquire help in alliances from other nations such as Japan and Italy, which was, at the time, also led by an authoritarian leader, the heavily Fascist Mussolini. Hitler eventually had power over countries including Germany, Italy, Japan, Hungary, Romania, and Bulgaria along with all of their territories. Axis Alliance Roosevelt sent, in April 1939, a letter asking if Hitler would be "willing to give assurances that the Armed Forces of Germany would not attack or invade the following Countries, Finland, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, The Netherlands, Belgium, Great Britain and Ireland, France, Portugal, Spain, Switzerland, Liechtenstein, Luxembourg, Poland, Hungary, Romania, Yugoslavia, Russia, Bulgaria, Greece, Turkey, Iraq, the Arabias, Syria, Palestine, Egypt or Iran..” The largest and most devastating military mistake was a mistake in two parts that can be both traced back to the same terrible problem of German overconfidence. This ideological imperfection caused two great military mistakes, both in 1941. In 1939, Russia and Germany signed the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact. This led to a peace between Germany and Russia. This lasted until June 22, 1941 when Germany invaded Russia. This two-front war depleted Germany’s resources and caused a great weakness in what was a strong German military.

The other great mistake was declaring war on America. America and Japan had declared war on each other immediately following Pearl Harbor in December 1941. Germany did not have to declare war on America, but it did. These declarations fully depleted Germany of any chance of winning the war and effectively killed the Nazi movement for the next 70 years, except for a few crazies. These mistakes, however, did create the world we know today, for better or worse. 1. Who does Anne consider inspiring? Describe their relationship.
2. What is Anne’s aspiration in this section?
3. Who was the person that the families always turned to when fights were raging on in the annex?
4. Who passed away on February 16, 1944?
5. What made its debut on February 20, 1944?
6. What large event happened in Indonesia on February 29, 1944?
7. Summarize what the Treaty of Versailles was.
8. What did Hitler think about the Treaty of Versailles’ regulations?
9. What did Roosevelt do on April 1939 to help get assurance for other countries?
10. Name one great mistake that Hitler made. QUIZ Answers 1. Anne considered her father very inspiring. Anne was very close to her father in personality and in real life.
2. Anne’s aspiration was to reach out to Peter beyond friendship.
3. Otto Frank.
4. Edmund von Borck.
5. “Batman and Robin.”
6. 5 people in the Indonesian Communist Party were executed.
7. The Treaty of Versailles blamed Germany for the war in its entirety and forced it to pay for all of the damages suffered by all countries involved. It also heavily regulated the German military. Germany’s army was reduced to a mere one hundred thousand men. It army was not allowed tanks, nor an Air Force.
8. Hitler strongly disagreed with the Treaty of Versailles’ regulations.
9. Roosevelt sent a letter to Hitler.
10. Hitler made a great mistake in declaring war against America. In general, Anne does not get along well with her fellow annexe members, other than Peter and Margot.
Anne is in love with Peter, but will not even admit it to herself until relatively late in the section.
She's a bit distant with Margot, but they are still friendly enough not to outright hate each other.
Anne feels abandoned by her mother, and Anne also does not love her mother.
She wants to love her father, but at the same time feels that he babies her.
Anne gets along okay with Mr. Van Daan/Van Pels, but not great.
However, she downright detests Mrs. Van Daan - in Anne's section about what she thinks the adults think, Mrs. Van Daan's caricature has a strongly arrogant tone.
Dussel/Pfeffer is not much better - he shares Mr. Van Daan's sarcasm... and Anne's room.
Full transcript