Stephen Holliday Certified Educator "On Revenge" is a typical, highly logical Bacon argument against private revenge and acknowledges that "public revenges are for the most part fortunate. Bacon's chief argument is that revenge is a perversion of the law--the first wrong is governed by the law but it's offensivebut the act of revenge is outside the law. Immediately appealing to a sense of moral superiority, Bacon points out Immediately appealing to a sense of moral superiority, Bacon points out that ignoring a wrong makes a man superior to the person who committed the first wrong.
But in taking revenge, two things happen to the monster. First, it ensures that it will never be accepted in human society. Second, because by taking revenge the monster eliminates any hope of ever joining human society, which is what it really wants, revenge becomes the only thing it has. The mysterious squad commanded by Arima, its members wear hooded trenchcoats that conceal their identities. After Arima's death, Hirako and the remaining members defected from the CCG and joined Ken Kaneki and his organization, Goat. Revenge is not only the driving concept of the Frankenstein; it is also one of the few things that creator and creation have in common. The actions of Frankenstein and the beast show that revenge is driven by strong emotions- love, anger, loneliness.
This is superficial and insincere reciprocity. Appearances I can look good by taking the high road and pretending to overlook your offense.
This is good for my image. We can establish a quid pro quo. Justice You will pay your debt to society through the justice system. I have my closure and can move on. I accept the rule of law to resolve this issue.
Just punishment leads to a just world. Just forgive and forget and we can move on and be fine. We have to get along with each other. We have to find a way to continue to work together.
Release I am tired of begin angryhatefuland vengeful. I am choosing to release myself from the need to control, change, or punish you. I am letting go of my bitterness. I have had a change of heart and no longer hate. I may not understand why you caused such harm, but perhaps it made sense from your point of view.
This motivates authentic forgiveness. The Paths of Forgiveness Understanding when to forgive, the effect it can have on ourselves and the offender, and its relationships to apology helps us to manage our relationships and feelings. The following figure illustrates choices we have and paths we can take to either prolong or resolve our hurt.
Use this like you would any other map: If you can arrange a constructive meeting with your adversary, use this map to discuss where each of you are now and to choose a path leading to resolution of your conflict. You may wish to print out this one-page version of the Paths of Apology and Forgiveness map.
This diagram is an example of a type of chart known by systems analysts as a state transition diagram. Each colored elliptical bubble represents a state of being that represents the way you are now.
The labels on the arrows represent actions or events and the arrows show paths into or out of each state. You are at one place on this chart for one particular relationship or incident at any particular time.
Other people are likely to be in other places on the chart. This is similar to an ordinary road map where you plot where you are now, while other people are at other places on the same map. This is the beginning or neutral state. It corresponds to being free of hurt, angerhateor guilt ; including a full reconciliation of hurt or guilt The green color represents safety, tranquility, equanimity, and growth potential.
You did something or neglected to take action that hurt me physically, materially, or psychologically. It could be a slight, insult, betrayalinjury, assault, theft, or anything else that harms me or humiliates me.
I feel humiliatedangryresentful, bothered, or just plain bad. I am annoyed at you, my offender. The yellow color indicates my pain and resentment, and the need for caution in choosing the next path. I forgive you before an apology: Even though you have not offered me an apology, I decide to let go of my hurt.
I forgive you and gain a serene inner peace and satisfaction for myself. My unilateral forgiveness puts the hurt in the past, allows me to get on with my life, and provides me with a serene and tranquil inner peace. I am OK now, but you may still need to apologize at some time for a full resolution.
I may feel proud of myself. The green color acknowledges my peace. You apologize to me in response to my unilateral forgiveness: In response to your expression of forgiveness, you apologize to me.According to National Geographic News (February 26, ), 'About million years ago, human ancestors walked upright with a spring in their steps just as modern humans do today, suggests an analysis of ancient footprints found in northern Kenya.
But in taking revenge, two things happen to the monster. First, it ensures that it will never be accepted in human society.
Second, because by taking revenge the monster eliminates any hope of ever joining human society, which is what it really wants, revenge becomes the only thing it has.
Through Victor and Walton, Frankenstein portrays human beings as deeply ambitious, and yet also deeply flawed. Both Victor and Walton dream of transforming society and bringing glory to themselves through their scientific achievements.
On the other hand, if Caesar were wholly the bloody tyrant, there would be little cause for Brutus' hesitation and no justification for Antony's thirst for revenge.
In fact, Shakespeare creates in Caesar a character who is sometimes reasonable, sometimes superstitious, sometimes compassionate, and sometimes arrogantly aloof.
In the biblical story, Adam causes his own fate by sinning. His creator, Victor, however, causes the creature’s hideous existence, and it is this grotesqueness that leads to the creature’s being spurned.
Only after he is repeatedly rejected does the creature become violent . Andrew Brian Fresh Sem. II Revenge or Scruples? Vengeance is mine, sayith the Lord. What does this mean? I believe what the Christians meant it to mean is that we, as humans, have no right to seek revenge, that only the Lord has the right to decide when to take revenge.
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