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English 1102 18 August 2010 The Bull Moose "The Bull Moose" by Alden Nowlan and "Downfall" as filmed by Trust Company is a fine display of the relations between what people can view on the exterior and what we hide inside ourselves from the workings of this figurative speech, connotations and metaphors used. To begin the contrast between every in a literal sense would be to compare an animal into a human being, at which the comparison breaks down following the more fundamental levels: living, breathing, moving, feeding, etc.. Is this really so true that animals do not find the exact same or similar points of breaking that rest within each creature? I believe that every animal and human has a point where when viewing no other choice will either break down or increase in display of a last series of mighty power. Beginning this exploration of contrast I start with 2 lines "Too tired to turn" (6) "Slimming down"(6). Both of these lines indicate that the one being personified has been weakened and growing ever poorer under the pressure of the world around them. Those either from age or other anxieties both are feeling the stress being exerted emotionally and emotionally. In the instance of this moose it'd be safe to suppose that age and malnutrition are variables in being so tired, same with the individual that's breaking down. Perhaps the awareness of having reached a turning point in the lives has brought about an incontrovertible fact, that the end is in hand and nothing could alter that fact. Another stage in which a more comfortable image of a loyal "tolerant collie"(14) and also finding "the power I want"(7) show hope that the pressure, while good, is bearable. I find these are the most fascinating of both bits being compared here, as many creatures comfortable to u.. .