Action disvalue

Classified in Arts and Humanities

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Intro- Recently the (issue) has been addressed in the (media). In (form) (date/publication/occasion), (Author) contends that (contention). The readers audience would comprise of (target audience). (Author) combines a (tone) & (tone) in a (style)- (formal/informal) style, an an accompanying (visuals/letters) in response too..         Body Paragraph (author) begin/opens) the form by (adverb) stating that (main point) which signals to/connects with his/her (audience) appealing to their sense of (appeal) using (quote/persuasive-t). The accompany (visual) in which (author) depicts (description) supports this point as (reason). (point of visual) is likely to evoke feelings (describe emotion linked to appeal) which may encourage (audience) to (likely action/belief)- bp2-3 startes, furthermore (author) strengthens. In contrast, accompanying (author) (form) is a (tone/style) (visual form) 

In Macbeth, Shakespeare's 16th century tragedy, the alliterative phrase, “fair is foul and foul is fair” is both a paradox and highly symbolic. Furthermore, it represents the idea that there is a difference between appearance and reality on many levels and that the audience must examine closely what they see because equivocation and ambition hide what is evil and deceptive. Fundamentally, this rhyming couplet “hovers” throughout the entire play first spoken by the ‘weird sisters’ and then attaching itself mainly to the actions of the protagonist Macbeth and ultimately foreshadowing his betrayal and inevitable downfall.

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