and the brother in law and Sid had a quarrel because Sid did not want to leave

And the brother in law and sid had a quarrel because

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and the brother-in-law and Sid had a quarrel because Sid did not want to leave her and her brother was angry, and in that case his fraternity brothers helped sid, against the other fraternity which included her brother showed that they are not just fighting, but they have rules of fighting where five people and five others are going to fight, and they only need time to cast a glider of both groups until someone surrenders. The scene shows that it is dangerous to join a fraternity because there are so many risks involved. This movie can be said to reflect some cases of violence that occur in real life. Nonsense violence. Few news stories have been reported in the various cases of some students' deaths due to hazing, although its image is bad for others, but many still genuinely believe it can help not only personally but also professional life.
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MAYNILA SA KUKO NG LIWANAG This location, this seemingly insignificant intersection, plays an important symbolic role in a film teeming with symbolism and particularly with symbolism pertinent to the history and political climate of the Philippines Lino Brocka's 1975 masterpiece, Manila in the Claws of Light (Maynila sa mga kuko ng liwanag). Over and again we find Julio standing at the crossroads of Misericordia and Ongpin, the crossroads of pity and revolt. If pity is the feeling of sorrow inspired by the suffering of others (and at times, as in self-pity, inspired by one's own suffering), then revolt is the act of rebellion against political encumbrance, against a regime deemed unjust that must be destroyed in the cause of liberation. If sympathy is the resonance of one human soul with another (literally, from the Greek, a "feeling together"), then rebellion is the willful severance of the oppressed from the oppressor, the tearing asunder of a relationship of domination. On its own, pity is a relatively static emotion. We suffer in resonance with another but that fellow feeling does not necessarily lead to action. For action to ensue, something more than pity must be involved namely resolve. Indeed, pity is a rather odd emotion insofar as we generally tend to avoid pain but pity is precisely the feeling of pain on behalf someone else. And yet, pity inspires in us a certain humility and a recognition of our essential sociality. We suffer on behalf of the other because we realize two things: first, their suffering could easily have been ours given slightly different circumstances; second, on the larger level, their suffering truly is ours.
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