Date of publication: 2017-08-29 06:51
Two contrasting words “love” and “hate” are combined in the above lines. It emphasizes that we love good because it is always good and we hate bad because it is always bad. It is a matter of choice to love or hate things which are neither good nor bad.
The use of contrasting ideas, “a small step” and “a giant step”, in the sentence above emphasizes the significance of one of the biggest landmarks of human history.
He means that a human soul is a mixture of evil and good. In other words, every man’s antagonist exists within himself. Hyde is the manifestation of the evil that existed in the honorable Dr. Jekyll. Well-known as a respectable Victorian gentleman, Jekyll could never have fulfilled his evil desires. He separates his “evil-self” and gave him a separate identity and thus inventing his own antagonist who, as a result, brings his downfall.
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Voldy had a HUGE fatal flaw of constantly thinking he could beat Harry when, in actuality, he couldn't. He especially thought so because of his many horcruxes, which he thought would make him invincible.
Bob Ewell is a malicious antagonist of Harper Lee’s “To Kill a Mocking Bird”. Being convinced that Mayella may have been guilty of doing the crime Ewell is bent on making sure that someone else gets the punishment. Ewell keeps on following Atticus, Judge Taylor, and Helen Robinson even after the case is finished and goes to the extent that he almost kills the Finch kids. Heck Tate said defending Boo when he killed Bob Ewell:
Activating prior knowledge can help you prepare to learn. The idea behind activating prior knowledge is to find an anchor, or something that the new information can hold on to. Remember, this connection of old and new is how we learn.
In literature, writers employ antithesis not only in sentences but also in characters and events. Thus, its use is extensive below are a few examples of antithesis in literature: