This conflict is vividly illustrated by having a young year-old boy — Sarty — confront this dilemma as part of his initiation into manhood. Young Sarty has a choice:
This One Piece fanfic: Subverted in the Ponies Of Olympus series — Ran Biao and Rarity both tell very different versions of what happened between Rarity and her first Love Interest Razorwing, but it's strongly implied that Ran Biao completely made her version up in order to paint Rarity in a negative light and drive a wedge between her and Spike.
As it turns out, Rarity's version wasn't entirely accurate, and there was some truth to Ran's version. This When They Cry fic: Doubling as a Perspective Flipwe also have this with the fanfic Second Story Window  with Satsuki and Ragyo's perspective as how the two girls exited second story window and the events leading up to it.
Satsuki's point of view claimed Ragyo was psychotic and would be prone to lashing out violently and the fact that her little sister jumped, whereas Ragyo's POV states that Satsuki was psychotic, although not violent and, actually, dropped her little sister out of the window before jumping herself.
The traits that remains true to both point of views is that secretary committed suicide, the house they moved in, a missing little sister, the children being left in the care of a new family, and someone being mentally ill. Whether or not one of the point of views is correct is left up in the air for the reader to decide.
Each character gives their accounts on what they were doing beforehand with Tommy's version portraying Tammy as a Valley GirlTammy's version making Tommy act like an Annoying Younger Siblingand Junior's story making everyone act happy all the time.
Interesting enough, the first two stories feature Junior crying and running away when he sees Tammy and Tommy fighting, but Junior's story features him coming over to stop them. Films — Animation Batman: Each of four kids recounts a sighting of Batmangiving different portions of the same events, while also giving different descriptions of what he is.
The first kid makes him a Living Shadow creature like Ebon ; the girl an actual humanoid bat creature ; the third a Ridiculously Human Robot. At the end they see the reality; he's a guy in a suit. Which was based on the Batman: One of the kids' story was what happened according to his unclewhich was told in the style of comic book artist Dick Sprang and the '60s Batman show, while the others are their own theories on what Batman looks like with one of them being a retelling of Batman: The Dark Knight Returns.
The other kid thought Batman was a bat-like creature that snatches criminals, similar to post Post- Zero Hour! Hoodwinked is essentially a Rashomon version of Little Red Riding Hoodwith the framing device of each character undergoing a police interrogation.
When characters' stories cross paths, the scene is told again, but there's differences in dialogue, character actions, and set lighting some subtle, some major.
A perfect example is Red Puckett's first interaction with the Wolf after she falls out of the cable car. In Red's version, the tree canopy is thick and barely lets in any light, the Wolf appears quite suddenly behind her, and when she refuses to answer his questions he lets out a wild roar.
In the Wolf's version, it's as clear and brightly lit as every other scene, he walks out casually from behind a bush, and his "roar" is a high-pitched squeal of pain due to Twitchy catching his tail in the camera he was winding film into Both versions have Red take off running, but is then cornered by the Wolf again he took a taxi to get ahead of her.
In both versions, he steps out and says "Hand over the basket," to which Red squirts "Wolf-Away" spray into his eyes. In Red's version, she just sprays him, then takes off again. In the Wolf's version, she does that to temporarily blind him, and then she delivers a karate-style beat-down, disables him with a spin-kick, and then takes off running.
In medieval Japan a husband and wife are accosted by a bandit. We see the story of the encounter only in flashback. Facts common to all stories: For the sake of getting the husband's story first hand, we are asked to believe that a local Shrine Maiden is able to summon his spirit to testify.
The bandit claims the sex was consensual and the wife wanted to leave her husband for him. He killed the husband in a spectacular sword fight between highly skilled warriors over possession of the woman. The wife claims that she was raped. When her husband demonstrated a sneering contempt for her helpless submission to the bandit, she accidentally killed him with a knife in her shock at his betrayal.
The husband also claims the sex was consensual. In his story the unfaithful wife wants to start a new life with the bandit, but urges him to kill her husband.
This disgusts even the banditwho offers to kill her to the husband, then releases him after the wife runs away. Overcome with sorrow and shame, he takes his own life his story is told through a medium. A woodcutter claims to have seen the whole thing.
In his story, the sex is a rape, and both the bandit and the husband decide afterwards that neither of them actually want the woman. As she's about to be abandoned, the wife taunts the two into fighting for their own honor, if not for hers.Gmail is email that's intuitive, efficient, and useful.
15 GB of storage, less spam, and mobile access. BibMe Free Bibliography & Citation Maker - MLA, APA, Chicago, Harvard. From a general summary to chapter summaries to explanations of famous quotes, the SparkNotes Barn Burning Study Guide has everything you need to ace quizzes, tests, and essays.
Complete summary of William Faulkner's Barn Burning. eNotes plot summaries cover all the significant action of Barn Burning. 1 Barn Burning by William Faulkner The store in which the justice of the Peace's court was sitting smelled of cheese. The boy, crouched on his nail keg at the back of the crowded room, knew he smelled cheese, and more: from where he sat he.
5 quotes from Barn Burning: ‘And older still, he might have divined the true reason: that the element of fire spoke to some deep mainspring of his father.