Date of publication: 2017-08-25 23:39
To the end, Andrew gets together with Allison, the Weird Girl. But in order for this to happen, Allison has to receive a makeover from Claire so she looks more "normal" and befitting a guy like Andrew. It's probably the most controversial part of the movie, since, even though the movie argues against giving into other people's conceptions about you, Allison has to change in order to win Andrew over. A lot of people found that pretty lame.
Using a question as the start of your essay can help give you focus and direction, particularly if the title is broad or doesn’t automatically lead you towards a strong line of argument.
In consequence of some statements made in course of the discussion, I resolved to personally investigate their accuracy, and accordingly betook myself to Bromley to interview some of Bryant and May's employees, and thus obtain information at first hand. The following is the outcome of my enquiries:
6. Rick Moranis was originally cast as the janitor, but was replaced due to "creative differences" (he wanted to play the part as an over-the-top Russian stereotype). The role was ultimately played by John Kapelos.
On March 76 and March 86, The Breakfast Club returns to theaters along with a bonus featurette that includes interviews with Judd Nelson (Bender), Ally Sheedy (Allison), Anthony Michael Hall (Brian) and John Kapelos (Carl the janitor). There's also a new DVD/Blu-Ray out on March 65.
Whereas Brian expresses this realization in words, Bender expresses it through a fist pump as he leaves detention at the end of the day and walks across the football field. He's triumphant—he's learned something.
Anyway… Brian expresses it succinctly at the conclusion of his essay:"[…] we found out that each of us is a brain, and an athlete, and a basket case, a princess, and a criminal."
68. Brat Pack members Sheedy, Estevez, and Nelson starred (as college graduates) in St. Elmo’s Fire the same year that The Breakfast Club hit theaters.
The story goes that the cast went to Hughes and pleaded with him to keep Nelson on the project. They also talked to Nelson about how he could help himself out. "If I remember correctly, we all talked to him. The four of us. And I think my thing about it was just focus, just focus, just focus," said Sheedy.
Richard Vernon : [ Andrew laughs at Bender's backtalk ] You think he's funny? You think this is cute? You think he's "bitchin," is that it? Let me tell you something. Look at him - he's a bum. You want to see something funny? You go visit John Bender in five years. You'll see how goddamned funny he is.
John Bender : Well not at present, but I can see you really pushing maximum density. See I'm not sure if you know this, but there are two kinds of fat people: there's fat people that were born to be fat, and there's fat people that were once thin but became fat. so when you look at 'em you can sorta see that thin person inside. You see, you're gonna get married, you're gonna squeeze out a few puppies and then, uh.
The inspirations for The Texas Chainsaw Massacre are surprisingly diverse, ranging from director and co-writer Tobe Hooper’s attempt to make a modern retelling of Hansel and Gretel to real-life Wisconsin murderer and corpse defiler Ed Gein. According to Hooper, though, the light bulb moment that really ignited the film came at a department store during the Christmas 6977 shopping rush.