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PPT - A Rose for Emily - Imagery - IIB1
PPT - A Rose for Emily - Imagery - IIB1
PPT - A Rose for Emily - Imagery - IIB1
PPT - A Rose for Emily - Imagery - IIB1
PPT - A Rose for Emily - Imagery - IIB1
PPT - A Rose for Emily - Imagery - IIB1
PPT - A Rose for Emily - Imagery - IIB1
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PPT - A Rose for Emily - Imagery - IIB1

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  • 1. By William Faulkner
  • 2. Part I: Sight:1.- “They were admitted by the old Negro into a dim hall from which astairway mounted into still more shadow”2.- “When the Negro opened the blinds of one window, they could seethat the leather was cracked”.3.- “and when they sat down, a faint dust rose sluggishly about their thighs,spinning with slow motes in the single sun-ray”4.- “She looked bloated, like a body long submerged in motionless water”5.- “a small, fat woman in black, with a thin gold chain descending to her waist andvanishing into her belt”6.- “Her eyes, lost in the fatty ridges of her face, looked like two small pieces ofcoal pressed into a lump of dough as they moved from one face to another” Smell:1.- “It smelled of dust and disuse--a close, dank smell”
  • 3. Part II: Sight:1.- “So she vanquished them, horse and foot, just as she had vanquishedtheir fathers thirty years before about the smell” Smell:1.- “after midnight, four men crossed Miss Emilys lawn and slunkabout the house like burglars, sniffing along the base of the brickwork”2.- “After a week or two the smell went away”
  • 4. Part III: Sight:1.- “When we saw her again, her hair was cut short, making her look like a girl, with a vague resemblance to those angels in colored church windows”2.- “Homer Barron, a Yankee--a big, dark, ready man, with a big voice andeyes lighter than his face”3.- “still a slight woman, though thinner than usual, with cold, haughty blackeyes in a face the flesh of which was strained across the temples andabout the eyes ockets as you imagine a lighthouse-keepers face ought toLook”4.- “The druggist looked down at her. She looked back at him, erect, her face likea strained flag”5.- “She carried her head high enough--even when we believedthat she was fallen”
  • 5. Sound:1.- "Poor Emily," the whispering began2.- “rustling of craned silk and satin behind jalousies closed upon thesun of Sunday afternoon as the thin, swift clop-clop-clop ofthe matched team passed: "Poor Emily." Touch:1.- “as if it had wanted that touch of earthiness to reaffirm herimperviousness”
  • 6. Part IV: Sight:1.- “Now and then we would see her at a window for a moment”2.- “When we next saw Miss Emily, she had grown fat and her hair wasturning gray.3.- “During the next few years it grew grayer and grayer until it attainedan even pepper-and-salt iron-gray, when it ceased turning”4.- “Up to the day of her death at seventy-four it was still that vigorous iron-gray, like the hairof an active man”5.- “Fell ill in the house filled with dust and shadows” Sound:8.- “He talked to no one, probably not even to her, for his voice had grownharsh and rusty, as if from disuse.”
  • 7. Sight:1.- “with the town coming to look at Miss Emily beneath a mass ofbought flowers”2.- “The violence of breaking down the door seemed to fill this room withpervading dust”3.- “upon the dressing table, upon the delicate array of crystal and the mans toiletthings backed with tarnished silver, silver so tarnished that the monogramwas obscured”4.- “ Among them lay a collar and tie, as if they had just been removed”5.- “For a long while we just stood there, looking down at the profound andfleshless grin”6.- “The body had apparently once lain in the attitude of an embrace”7.- “Then we noticed that in the second pillow was the indentation of a head”8.- “invisible dust dry and acrid in the nostrils, we saw a long strand of iron gray hair”

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