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Quote: "Atticus told me to delete the adjectives and I'd have the facts." - Chapter 7 of To Kill a Mockingbird
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• ^ Sova, Dawn B. (2006). Literature suppressed on social grounds. New York, NY: Facts On File. pp. 133–135.
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his society begins to decline almost immediately after the novel’s
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• Fahrenheit 451 (2018)
Dark is a word to characterize this book, twisted is another. The killings go way deeper that what you'll first imagine and think another "solve the mystery" novel. After every book of Mrs. Flynn I read I feel insecure and have a feeling of dirt, not the physical kind but the mental one. No shower will ever rid me of it. ...more
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to him.
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Ray Bradbury's Fahrenheit 451 remains one of the most iconic works in American Literature. At home with his cats and collectables, Mr. Bradbury talks about how the book came into being and what has sustained his extraordinary career.
Analysis: A person should respect other people's opinions but also be true to oneself. This means doing what one believes is right instead of just going with the flow.
The book Fahrenheit 451 by Ray Bradbury takes place in a distorted utopia in the future. Books are outlawed and instead of putting out fires, firefighters start them by lighting the books on fire to rid them permanently. Ray Bradbury was an American author who was a novelist, poet, and screenwriter among many other titles. Ray was born in Waukegan, Illinois on August 22, 1920. He is the third child of Leonard and Esther Bradbury. Bradbury started his writing career when he was eleven. He started
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Hamilton's art of dark colors and shadows, save the fires, of course, enhance the somber atmosphere of Bradbury's words. Moreover, his angled compositions, starkness, and dark lines further denote capture this ugly world where everything isn't quite right. ...more
According to Bradbury, Fahrenheit 451 is not about censorship but about technology — more specifically, about the role of mindless television on society; the new opiate of the masses. Through the book, Bradbury wanted to show people that mindless, endless television was (is?) not a substitute for literature and reading. Apart from the wall-mounted television sets (which he predicted in the book in 1953), he also predicted that other constant purveyor of entertainment and communication: the in-ear headphones (Air Pods anyone?) that he called ‘thimbles’, which also helped keep the populace too busy to think.
The ending of the book is quite excellent and optimistic.
• " The Meadow" (1953)
Ray Bradbury's Fiction·ole-g-mouritsen·klavs-styrbæk.pdf
. . . He also wrote the screenplay for the 1956 film version of Moby Dick and created TV scripts for The Twilight Zone.
• Death Is a Lonely Business (1985)
• ^ Burress, Lee (1989). Battle of the Books: Literary Censorship in the Public Schools, 1950–1985. Scarecrow Press. p. 104. ISBN 0-8108-2151-6.
. . . He is survived by his four daughters, Susan Nixon, Ramona Ostergren, Bettina Karapetian, and Alexandra Bradbury, and eight grandchildren. His wife of 57 years, Marguerite, died in 2003." Fahrenheit 451 eBook, eText or Online Text
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Quote: "The one place where a man ought to get a square deal is in a courtroom, be he any color of the rainbow, but people have a way of carrying their resentments right into a jury box." - Chapter 23 of To Kill a Mockingbird
"'The state has not produced one iota of medical evidence that the crime Tom Robinson is charged with ever took place. It has relied instead upon the testimony of two witnesses whose evidence has not only been called into serious question on cross-examination, but has been flatly contradicted by the defendant. The defendant is not guilty, but somebody in this courtroom is.'" Page 203
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"Yeah, and we also got three competing papers with twice the staff and cash." He ran a hand through his hair, which fell into frazzled spikes. "I'm sick of getting slammed out of news. This is our chance to break something. Big."
They strike me as a band that charges a lot for music rights. Do you know how much HBO had to fork over?
That just makes me wonder. Did people not really understand text adventure design back then? I know from personal experience that a two- or three-word parser with clear error messages and enough synonyms doesn’t feel limited at all and can even help you by restricting the search space of possible phrasings. And as a plus, it’s trivial to code, unless you’re working in BASIC. :P
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The first thing that struck me was the style. It reads a bit like a fairy tale - Brothers Grimm - the language at times has a poetic quality, at times even puerile. The pace is unusually fast. There are no chapters as such, just the three parts and the book burns through fiercely. But there are some important messages going on here and some warnings about the unpredictable or perhaps even predictable course society is following. If they are not burning books they will be censoring the internet. It is about control. We all know the historical precedents. So for me this book is a reminder to be vigilant!
Montag tells Mildred he never wants to work as a fireman again, and shows her a secret he's been keeping behind the ventilator grille: 20 books. Mildred becomes hysterical and tries to burn them, but he stops her. He says that they're both emotional messes, whether she admits it or not, and says that maybe there's something in the books that can help. She's reluctant, but he convinces her that they should give themselves 48 hours to look at the books, and if what Captain Beatty says is true—that books are meaningless—then they'll burn the books together. Montag wants to understand why someone like Beatty would be afraid of someone like Clarisse. Montag and Mildred sit on the floor and start reading.
• ^ Bradbury, Ray (2005). Fahrenheit 451. Read by Christopher Hurt (Unabridged ed.). Ashland, OR: Blackstone Audiobooks. ISBN 0-7861-7627-X.
the moment of climax for Montag, for there is now no turning back. Montag
“Vibrante e vital... A adaptação de Hamilton não apenas atualiza o romance de Bradbury. Ele prepara o Fahrenheit 451, há muito tempo presente nas listas de leitura do ensino médio e da faculdade, para a redescoberta. ”
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• ^ Reid, Robin Anne (2000). Ray Bradbury: A Critical Companion. Critical Companions to Popular Contemporary Writers. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press. p. 53. ISBN 0-313-30901-9. In a 1982 afterword...
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First of all, I didn’t like this lesson because there is no video, audio file and hyperlinks for the new words. By the way, Ayumisky why you copied and posted Majid’s message, it is a shame on you, you need to send your own words. I don’t want to see this kind of situations again, OK?
• Mrs. Ann Bowles and Mrs. Clara Phelps are Mildred's friends and representative of the anti-intellectual, hedonistic mainstream society presented in the novel. During a social visit to Montag's house, they brag about ignoring the bad things in their lives and have a cavalier attitude towards the upcoming war, their husbands, their children, and politics. Mrs. Phelps' husband Pete was called in to fight in the upcoming war (and believes that he'll be back in a week because of how quick the war will be) and thinks having children serves no purpose other than to ruin lives. Mrs. Bowles is a three-times-married single mother. Her first husband divorced her, her second died in a jet accident, and her third committed suicide by shooting himself in the head. She has two children who do not like or respect her due to her permissive, often negligent and abusive parenting; Mrs. Bowles brags that her kids beat her up, and she's glad she can hit back. When Montag reads Dover Beach to them, he strikes a chord in Mrs. Phelps, who starts crying over how hollow her life is. Mrs. Bowles chastises Montag for reading "silly awful hurting words".
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What can I do to resolve this?
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"It’s that moon again, slung so fat and low in the tropical night, calling out across a curdled sky and into the quivering ears of that dear old voice in the shadows, the Dark Passenger, nestled snug in the backseat of the Dodge K-car of Dexter’s hypothetical soul." - Jeff Lindsay
• June 2019
As Montag walks home from work that night, he meets Clarisse McClellan, his 17 year old neighbor. Montag is at once taken aback by and drawn to the precocious girl's inquisitiveness. Clarisse loves nature, doesn't watch television, and hates cars that drive fast. She questions him steadily about his perception of the world, leaving him with the query "Are you happy?" Clarisse leaves a strong impression on Montag, and he continues to reflect on their brief encounter and her very different way of viewing the world. After some time, Montag comes to terms with his answer to Clarisse's final question. He is not happy.
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Camille didn't recognize it at the time, but Amma straight-up lied to her about being friends with the victims. John Keene said they were three peas in a pod, and Adora took an interest in both Ann and Natalie because of it. But Amma insisted their friendship ended months ago, to hide how close she was to the victims.
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After pummeling Stoneman and Black, Montag tries to escape, but the Mechanical Hound stuns him in the leg with its procaine needle. In the span of only a few minutes, Montag becomes a criminal, an enemy of the people. He is now a hunted man, sought by the police and the firemen's salamanders. The police, Montag is sure, with the aid of helicopters, will immediately begin a manhunt. The only friend he can turn to is Faber. Only Faber holds some promise for Montag's survival.
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• ^ "Recommended Reading", F&SF, December 1953, p. 105.
• ^ Maury, Laurel (July 30, 2009). "Bradbury Classic In Vivid, 'Necessary' Graphic Form". NPR . Retrieved March 17, 2014.
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“My name is Mary Katherine Blackwood. I am eighteen years old, and I live with my sister Constance. I have often thought that with any luck at all, I could have been born a werewolf, because the two middle fingers on both my hands are the same length, but I have had to be content with what I had. I dislike washing myself, and dogs, and noise. I like my sister Constance, and Richard Plantagenet, and Amanita phalloides, the death-cup mushroom. Everyone else in our family is dead.”
In the late 1970s Bradbury adapted his book into a play. At least part of it was performed at the Colony Theatre in Los Angeles in 1979, but it was not in print until 1986 and the official world premiere was only in November 1988 by the Fort Wayne, Indiana Civic Theatre. The stage adaptation diverges considerably from the book and seems influenced by Truffaut's movie. For example, fire chief Beatty's character is fleshed out and is the wordiest role in the play. As in the movie, Clarisse does not simply disappear but in the finale meets up with Montag as a book character (she as Robert Louis Stevenson, he as Edgar Allan Poe). [97]
When Michael B. Jordan was first approached to play Guy Montag, the book-burning fireman-turned-resistance fighter at the center of “Fahrenheit 451,” he didn’t want the part.
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and stupidly as often as he thinks and acts lucidly. His attempts
}, {"810":810,"929":929}];
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I am skeptical. When does a 12 year-old boy like anything that his mother does? I admit to myself that the cover looks really awesome - a black suited, menacing man shooting flames over something that looks like books. I give it a go.
• ^ Bradbury, Ray (2006). "Preface". In Albright, Donn; Eller, Jon (eds.). Match to Flame: The Fictional Paths to Fahrenheit 451 (1st ed.). Colorado Springs, CO: Gauntlet Publications. p. 9. ISBN 1-887368-86-8. For many years I've told people that Fahrenheit 451 was the result of my story 'The Pedestrian' continuing itself in my life. It turns out that this is a misunderstanding of my own past. Long before 'The Pedestrian' I did all the stories that you'll find in this book and forgot about them.
is trying to hunt him down and destroy him. By jumping into the river
• Chapter 2, Part 1
Although this theme of racial prejudice is central to the book, it occurred to me during this reading that, here and there, the book also protests against other forms of prejudice–say, socio-economic prejudice (think Scout’s indignation at her aunt calling Walker Cunningham “white trash” [302]), or gender prejudice (think of Scout’s discussion with Atticus about women being unable to serve on juries [296]). Especially gripping is the later parallel that Scout draws between Hitler’s anti-semitism in Germany and racial prejudice at home–which once again Jem is too angry to accept (328-331). Thus, although To Kill a Mockingbird uses racial tensions in the Deep South in the 1930’s to make its point, it is really about a more basic issue in the fallen human heart that has all different kinds of expressions.
Antisemites in #Europe love to say to Jews: „go where you belong to, go to #Israel!“ But then at the same time these Antisemites don’t accept #Israel‘s right to exist. Lovely catch 22, isn’t it?
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Her face, turned to him now, was fragile milk crystal with a soft and constant light in it. It was not the hysterical light of electricity but—what? But the strangely comfortable and rare and gently flattering light of the candle.
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and proceeds to suggest that the original duty of firemen was to
• ^ McHardy, Mike (April 6, 2015). "Ahead of its Time: A History of Looking Glass". Polygon. Archived from the original on December 6, 2016 . Retrieved May 6, 2017.
Urged by a publisher at Ballantine Books to double the length of his story to make a novel, Bradbury returned to the same typing room and expanded his work into Fahrenheit 451, again taking just nine days. [49] The fixup [51] was published by Ballantine in 1953. [52] Supplementary material [ edit ]
07 June 2020 | Popsugar
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Fahrenheit 451
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• She didn't want to know how a thing was done, but why. That can be embarrassing. You ask Why to a lot of things and you wind up very unhappy indeed, if you keep at it. The poor girl's better off dead. (60)
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She likes to watch the sunrise. Clarisse criticizes fast driving. She
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Guy Montag is a "fireman" employed to burn houses containing outlawed books. He is married but has no children. One fall night while returning from work, he meets his new neighbour, a teenage girl named Clarisse McClellan, whose free-thinking ideals and liberating spirit cause him to question his life and his own perceived happiness. Montag returns home to find that his wife Mildred has overdosed on sleeping pills, and he calls for medical attention. Two uncaring EMTs pump Mildred's stomach, drain her poisoned blood, and fill her with new blood. After the EMTs leave to rescue another overdose victim, Montag goes outside and overhears Clarisse and her family talking about the way life is in this hedonistic, illiterate society. Montag's mind is bombarded with Clarisse's subversive thoughts and the memory of his wife's near-death. Over the next few days, Clarisse faithfully meets Montag each night as he walks home. She tells him about how her simple pleasures and interests make her an outcast among her peers and how she is forced to go to therapy for her behavior and thoughts. Montag looks forward to these meetings, and just as he begins to expect them, Clarisse goes missing. He senses something is wrong. [18]
Additionally, the ending felt very rushed as the truth of the mystery is revealed through Camille recollecting the events instead of being shown actively through the story. I think it would have been much stronger had we followed the revaluation in real-time along with Camille's initial reactions as opposed to having the events relayed to readers at a later time. Again, I feel this is a marker of this novel being Flynn's debut work and I can confirm that there is little "telling, not showing" in her future books.
"In writing the short novel Fahrenheit 451 I thought I was describing a world that might evolve in four or five decades. But only a few weeks ago, in Beverly Hills one night, a husband and wife passed me, walking their dog. I stood staring after them, absolutely stunned. The woman held in one hand a small cigarette-package-sized radio, its antenna quivering. From this sprang tiny copper wires which ended in a dainty cone plugged into her right ear. There she was, oblivious to man and dog, listening to far winds and whispers and soap-opera cries, sleep-walking, helped up and down curbs by a husband who might just as well not have been there. This was not fiction."
• ^ Liptak, Andrew (August 5, 2013). "A.E. van Vogt and the Fix-Up Novel". Kirkus Reviews.
In 2017, the literary book, "The Bookshop", was made into a movie, and one of the characters who read "Fahrenheit 451" wrote to the bookshop owner, requesting that she send him more books from Ray Bradbury, rather than books on poems and romance.
Play the man, Master Ridley; we shall this day light such a candle, by God's grace, in England, as I trust shall never be put out! Bishops Hugh Latimer and Nicholas Ridley, Protestant supporters of the late Queen Jane Grey, were burned at the stake for heresy at Oxford on October 16, 1555. They refused to endorse Queen Mary, a Catholic, claiming that she was an illegitimate daughter of Henry VIII, born after he married his late brother's wife, Catherine of Aragon. Later, Captain Beatty recites the latter portion of the quotation and indicates that he knows something of history.
saves the children from Bob Ewell. Despite the pureness of his heart,
• Fahrenheit 451 Summary
• The Dragon Who Ate His Tail (2007)
• Tomorrow Midnight (1966)
The following morning, Granger teaches Montag and the others about the legendary phoenix and its endless cycle of long life, death in flames, and rebirth. He adds that the phoenix must have some relationship to mankind, which constantly repeats its mistakes, but explains that man has something the phoenix does not: mankind can remember its mistakes and try never to repeat them. Granger then muses that a large factory of mirrors should be built so that people can take a long look at themselves and reflect on their lives. When the meal is over, the exiles return to the city to rebuild society.
• ^ a b Aggelis, Steven L., ed. (2004). Conversations with Ray Bradbury. Jackson, MS: University Press of Mississippi. p. xxix. ISBN 1-57806-640-9. ...[in 1954 Bradbury received] two other awards—National Institute of Arts and Letters Award in Literature and Commonwealth Club of California Literature Gold Medal Award—for Fahrenheit 451, which is published in three installments in Playboy.
Quote: "Atticus, he was real nice"
Themes in Fahrenheit 451 Theme #1
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fire plus water Montag, who perceives the split halves of his being, anticipates the distillation of his fiery self into wine after Faber has molded his intellect with wisdom and teaching.
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Interesting article nonetheless.
The fire chief, Captain Beatty also senses Montag's unhappiness. Upon entering the upper level of the firehouse, Montag questions whether the Mechanical Hound can think. Beatty, who functions as the apologist of the dystopia, points out that the Hound "doesn't think anything we don't want it to think." Instantly, Beatty is suspicious of this sudden curiosity in Montag and questions whether Montag feels guilty about something.
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Montag dreads the meeting with Beatty, even though Faber promises to be with him via the two-way radio implanted in Montag's ear. Beatty tries to coax Montag into admitting his crime of stealing (and reading) books, but Faber is true to his word and supports Montag during Beatty's taunting.
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Does anyone know if this book is available on kindle/ebook version. Can only find study guides and cliffs notes sort of thing to download, but I want to re-read the actual book!! I have a book copy someplace packed up, but was trying to save time by just getting kindle copy. Thanks for help
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It doesn’t end well for Clarisse or Mildred. Guy, on the other hand, repents, changes, hopes, and faces a frightful world.
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Notice that Beatty repeatedly displays great knowledge of books and reading throughout this section. Obviously, he is using his knowledge to combat and twist the doubts that Montag is experiencing. In fact, Beatty points out that books are meaningless, because man as a creature is satisfied as long as he is entertained and not left uncertain about anything. Books create too much confusion because the intellectual pattern for man is "out of the nursery into the college and back to the nursery." Therefore, books disrupt the regular intellectual pattern of man because they lack definitive clarity.
• Entering the bedroom “was like coming into the cold marbled room of a mausoleum after the moon had set.”
>get leaves
Beatty the fire captain, who "baits" Montag, is well-named.
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