Harold then brings himself to read the draft

Often a tragic character portrayed as being overly prudish as a kind of Sour Grapes: “I deny myself my sexuality http://www.newprintinformatica.com.br/index.php/the-real-estate-is-on-a-boom-these-days-as-demand-is-growing/, so why don’t these people do the same thing?”. Thus “Sour Prudes”. For extra irony, Alice might be pulling the Entitled to Have You card, based on being such a good girl. This can be especially tragic if she lives in a society where women are economically dependent on men, making her come across as justified or at least as a Troubled Sympathetic Bigot who is only trying to survive in No Woman’s Land. In some cases, this might go hand in hand with Marital Rape License. For example, let’s say that Alice is outraged at Charlene for saying that oral sex is okay and that the real reason for this outrage is that Alice fears that Charlene’s opinion may encourage Alice’s husband Bob to try to pressure Alice into having oral sex.

A Good Way to Die: After reading through the draft of Eiffel’s novel about him, Professor Hilbert tells Harold that his death is required to truly make the novel a literary masterpiece. Harold then brings himself to read the draft, and realizes he has to die to save a boy. He then accepts his impending death as this trope. The Hero Dies: The fate Harold is trying to avoid. In universe, Karen is famous for doing this in every book she writes. Harold also has several: one when he learns he’s to die, and another when waiting for Hilbert to determine his fate in the manuscript. The bus driver who seemingly kills Harold in the accident has a breakdown in the aftermath, and in the epilogue, is seen still staring off into space, comforted by her co workers. Heroic Sacrifice: Harold discovers that his fate is to die by pushing a child out of the way of a bus, taking his place and forming a Dying Moment of Awesome for Eiffel’s novel. Ice Cream Koan: From the HR guy in Harold’s office: “A tree doesn’t. think it’s a tree. It is a tree!” This is also part of Karen’s ongoing narration: “Of course trees were trees. Harold knew trees were trees.” Harold (thanks to the narrator) decides he hates the HR guy for this. We then cut back to her standing on a table. Important Haircut: One of the first things Karen remarks on upon seeing Harold for the first time. Heroic Sacrifice: When Harold Crick reads the ending Karen Eiffel finally decided on: that he is killed by a bus after pushing a child out of the way: he decides that preserving the plot of the novel and continuing to knowingly be a part of this literary masterpiece is a sacrifice worth making, and goes through with it with full knowledge of the consequences. Both the novel and the film itself treat Harold’s watch as its own character. When the bus slams into Harold, the first thing it hits is his watch is destroyed, but a part of it becomes embedded permanently in his arm and slows down the hemorrhage that would have killed him otherwise. So just like Harold stepped in front of a bus to save a child, his watch took the brunt of the hit for him. Karen: If a man faces his death willingly. Isn’t that the type of man you want to stay alive.

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