Synopsis for 11/9/12
We began class as always with prayer. Since the person who did the synopsis was
not in the room at the moment, we discussed the film. It was decided that the film had a
much happier ending while the actual play had been left open-ende
. In order to survive in a capitalist society like ours, businesses must fight it out in order to survive.
This leads to strategies that are particularly targeted to disrupt or prevent any competition. When this
happens, however, the customer acts as a pa
a room truly pushes the reader to imagine the poor conditions. Amid describing more dangerous sights
including swining cattle and ankle-deep slippery blood, Schlosser then continues to the sounds. Upon
approaching the killing line, Schlosser, [Heard] the
to be pushed back and forth and misled into believing anything. In addition, especially in regard to fast
food industries, the general health of individuals is threatened. The supplying corporations will then
deny any negative consequences in order to sec
People enjoy saving money, so in a case where a business lowers their prices in order to outshow a competitor, people will most likely flock to the new location. Though at first this seems
beneficial, customers will continue to be pushed back and forth an
over time. Due to this, neither form of satire seems superior.
4. Nick Naylor's profession would not likely exist in the Age of Exposition. At the time, speechwriters
and lobbyists were not required and thus did not exist. Most speakers wrote their own sp
orks on the large scale, small scale operations can do just the same.
Schools and other small community obligations may create incentives to encourage people to
donate money. Particularly in school, extra credit points may be offered in order to elicit mo
numerous uses of imagery to describe the poor working conditions of the meatpacking plants. How
does this affect the reader's perception of the plants?
3. Throughout Chapter 8, Schlosser analyzes both the conditions for workers and owners of