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An analysis of how the author gains the sympathy of the reader in "Shooting an Elephant," by George Orwell
In "Shooting an Elephant," George Orwell finds himself in a difficult
situation involving an elephant. The fate of the elephant lies in his hands. Only
he can make the final decision. In the end, due to Orwell's decision, the elephant
lay dying in a pool of blood. Orwell wins the sympathy of readers by expressing
the pressure he feels as an Anglo-Indian in Burma, struggling with his morals,
and showing a sense of compassion for the dying animal.
Readers sympathize with Orwell because they can relate to his emotions in
the moments before the shooting. Being the white "leader," he shou…
- An analysis of how the author gains the sympathy of the reader in "Shooting an Elephant," by George Orwell
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