A Tale of Two Cities

A Tale of Two Cities

  • Submitted By: Cec113
  • Date Submitted: 01/02/2013 8:01 AM
  • Category: Book Reports
  • Words: 359
  • Page: 2
  • Views: 268

1. The Power of love can heal and redeem.
Do you believe that emotion affects wellness or recovery? Explain think of an example of love and encouragement causing a dramatic change in behavior. Describe. Yes, The expressive impact of a disturbing event can affect a person`s health by giving them more chance of use of drugs and alcohol which will take a while to recover from the tragedy.
Example .Sydney Carton and Lucie Manette.
Carton love for Lucie improved him, He is a heavy drinker who seems to care about no one, not even himself. His transformation begins when he develops unexpected feelings for Lucie Manette. It is his pure and unselfish love for her, a love he does not expect her to be able to reciprocate, and that allows him to sacrifice his life so that she may be happy.

2. Oppression often leads to revolution, which itself often leads to injustice and abuse . What kind of oppression can you think of? The holocaust , The Great Depression ,Slavery
What feeling do you think oppressed people have? Most people feel of being heavily burdened, mentally or physically, by troubles, adverse conditions, and anxiety.

3. Individual` lives are often shaped by events over which they have no control.
What uncontrollable circumstance or event has affected your life or that of someone in your family? The death of my grandma everyone was depressed it took time to get used to her not being there and how she keeps all the family together.
Do you believe more in fate or individual determination? Explain. Individually Determination, Fate is destiny its determined to happen ,but if you give up or quit you can changed the outcome of your fate

4. Love is a stronger force than hate.
What example can you cite of love overcoming hate?
Romeo and Juliet
Luhrmann, Baz, dir. William Shakespeare`s Romeo and Juliet. By Craig Pearce and Baz Luhram. Prod. Gabriella Martinelli and Baz Luhrman; 1996. 20th Century Fox, 2002. DVD.

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