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"You have just crossed over in The Twilight Zone" says Rod Serling before each episode of The Twilight Zone. A series that renders it's viewers in a macabre state. Rather than drawing a conclusion like most exhibits, the series usually ends mysteriously. It utilizes similar elements as other short half-hour displays, but goes about it in a different way. This outlandish style is observed in literature, more especially short stories, too. Although other short stories employ the exact same literary devices, "The Beast In The Cave" by H.P. Lovecraft is uniquely mysterious because of the story's suspenseful plot, compelling diction, as well as most important, overshadowing motif. Back in "The Beast From The Cave", H.P. Lovecraft develops a suspenseful plot in order to build tension through the story that inevitably leaves the reader feeling angry along with the story dangling. The plot itself is seems simple, but is complex at the exact same moment. Victoria Nelson talks about the way Lovecraft's stories tease the reader "together with the tantalizing prospect of absolute lack of management, of possession or engulfment, while remaining at the identical time safely contained within the girdle of a formalized, nearly ritualized narrative". With "The Beast From The Cave", the protagonist faces just 1 conflict throughout the narrative making it a simple plot point; however, the predicament he is in provides the complexity and tension that Lovecraft generates in different stories as well. The intricacy of the plot begins when the reader is introduced to a guy lost in a cave along with his origin of light goes out and continues when the man realizes that "hungry would prove [his] ultimate fate" (1). Clients get a sense of hopelessness the man is feeling, and this is the point where the anxieties starts to build. Alt...