An Individual’s emotional development can be conveyed through distinctively visual language in texts. With the assistance of emotive language, salient Images are created to express changing aspects of the character. Maturation through the education and the reaction to racism, are explored In Peter Goldsmiths Maestro, focusing on Pall’s emotional development through knowledge and realization of Seller’s past. This is also explored In the film adaptation of Harper Lee’s To Kill A Mockingbird, with emphasis on the emotional growth of Scout, accentuating how she
Is Influenced and educated by her father, Irrespective of the environment that she Is In – that Is Intolerant of racial differences. Influence and education are vital to the forming of a racist perspective, and therefore leading to emotional development. It Is common for a composer to use striking visual Images wealth a text to prepare the audience for change within the novel, either In setting or character; In this Instance the distinctively visual is centered around emotional development of young protagonists.
An understanding must be made in order to emotionally develop. This is explored within Maestro, in this regard the misunderstanding of Seller’s past as a WI survivor. Pages 11-14 of the novel, is essential in comprehending Pall’s immaturity. The reaction of “He’s A Nazi” is made after Paul, is denied by Keller to play Chopin. High modality is used to emphasis Pall’s frustration and impatience, consequently bringing attention to his immaturity, highlighted within the racist slur.
It is made obvious the inconsideration Paul has when he makes Judgments of individuals. Glasswort uses Pall’s parents to call attention to their son’s naivety. Sing both the distinctively visual image of Pall’s mother shaking her head and the quote “You know so much for your age… And so little” highlights his mother’s knowledge of Pall’s immaturity, the use of ellipsis creates tension between Paul and his mother, which therefore establishes the feeling of suspense within the reader.
By the end of the novel, Pall’s emotional development Is made obvious through both the encounter with Henries, and the reaction to Seller’s Illness. In Austria, Paul comes to discover the Keller that lived within Vienna, and another variation of Keller who ad changed due to extremist racial acts, that was subsided In Darwin. Evidence of emotional development can be seen within the quote “Sitting here, setting down these first memories of Keller – I find It hard to understand how much I came to love the man… The Juxtaposition of Junctures within Pall’s life, creates an Image of personal reflection, as well as emphasizing the education Paul has received through Keller, and as a result had lead to emotional development. Emotionally development. Within the film adaptation of To Kill A Mockingbird, Scout is rounded by individuals who are intolerant of African American’s, her father, Tactics, explains to her the importance of acceptance, of both dissimilar opinions and others as a whole. Scout’s reaction to gaining the knowledge of her father’s new defendant, Tom Robinson, is evidence of her emotional immaturity.
This is made clear with the use of montage displaying Scout fighting due to peers making comments about her father defending a negro accompanied by the quote “Dad, do you defend Naggers”. The composer uses a long pause before re-starting dialogue to emphasis the contrast in views about race. Similar to Maestro, Scouts father addresses her lack of understanding through the quote “Scout, there are some things that you’re not old enough to understand yet” one could assume this was used to foreshadow the idea of that Scout would retell the events of her life, to compose ATTACK.
When Tactics learns of Tom Robinsons death, and is retelling the story, it’s shown within a long shot of his family, Scout’s reaction is to put her head down, this distinctively visual technique is efficient in allowing the audience to recognize Scout’s development. She realizes that this man’s death was a tragedy, regardless of his race. An idea that would be uncommonly known, within the context of ATTACK, if Scout was uneducated in the concept of racism.