Wednesday, October 5, 2011

Harrison Bergeron Topic Sentence

In a well constructed topic sentence, answer the following question: In Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron", what does Harrison Bergeron most value and why?

53 comments:

  1. Harrison Bergeron by Kurt Vonnegut most values freedom because the government has all ruling authority over society and he wants the freedom to make his own decisions.

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  2. In Harrison Bergeron by Kurt Vonnegut, Harrison Bergeron most values personal ability because he believes that everyone should be able to show off and be proud of their own personal strenghts.

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  3. In Kurt Vonnegut’s “Harrison Bergeron”, Harrison most values his freedom because he will go to a great extent to make sure that everyone can have their own thoughts, decisions, and confidence to what they want.

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  4. In "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnegut, Harrison Bergeron most values his freedom because he is willing to defy the government and die in order to escape from the crippling rule of the government.

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  5. In Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron", the character Harrison most values individual freedom because he knows what is is like to have your individualism suppressed,to be forced to be the same or "equal" as his government called it.

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  6. In Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron" Harrison Bergeron most values the freedom of people from government because he removes the handicaps and makes himself become his own person with his own opinions without his thoughts being blocked by the government.

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  7. In Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values his individuality because he is willing to face the consequences of showing that he is better than everybody else when he takes off his handicaps on live TV.

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  8. In Kurt Vonnegut's short story Harrison Bergeron, Harrison most values power because in interrupts a newscast, says he will be king on the newscast, and threatens anybody who believes he's wrong and shouldn't be the ruler.

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  9. In "Harrison Bergeron", written by Kurt Vonnegut, Harrison Bergeron most values freedom because he wishes to throw off his and others' literal and figurative bonds.

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  10. In the short story “Harrison Bergeron” by Kurt Vonnegut, Harrison Bergeron most values his freedom of choice because he repeatedly tries to defy the government by getting rid of his handicaps, and he believes that the people should be able to make their own decisions away from the government's influence.

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  12. In Harrison Bergeron by Kurt Vonnegut, Harrison most values freedom, because he feels that everyone should be able to use the abilities they have to do what they want without restriction from the government.

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  13. In Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron," the title character most values the freedom of knowledge, as shown by his willingness to challenge society to gain that freedom.

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  14. Harrison Bergeron by Kurt Vonnegut values his freedom because in the government takes all of the rein giving the people no rights to make decisions for themselves.

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  15. In Kurt Vonneguts short story Harrison Bergeron, Harrison most values his comfort because he rebelled from the rules and broke them in order to make life comfortable for himself and the people around him.

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  16. In the short story, Harrison Bergeron, by Kurt Vonnegut, Harrison Bergeron most values his own thinking and ideas, by taking off his handicaps and not having the government controlling his thoughts.

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  17. In Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison values his freedom the most because he is willing to go to great extents to get it for himself and everyone else.

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  18. In Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values his power without limitation because he is a little crazy but he is smart and athletic even more so without being restricted with ridiculous devices.

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  19. In Kurt Vonnegut's short story "Harrison Bergeron" Harrison values individuality most within society because he knows it is what makes every man his own person.

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  20. In Kurt Vonnegut's Harrison Bergeron, Harrison most values his freedoms because he believes that his thoughts should not be controlled by the government.

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  21. In Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values individual freedom because he risks his own life by taking off not only his handicaps, but handicaps of several other people.

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  22. In Kurt Vonnergut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values freedom because he was willing to sacrifice hiself and others in order to send out the message that handicapping people is unjust.

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  23. In "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnergut, Harrison most values freedom because the government has authority over everyone's equality and he was willing to sacrifice himself in order to rid the people of their handicaps.

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  24. "Harrison Bergeron", by Kurt Vonnegut, tells of a boy named Harrison who most values the freedom to be himself because he is willing to risk everything to be free of his handicaps and he wants others to value this as well.

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  25. In Harrison Bergeron by Kurt Vonnegut, Harrison most values freedom because he sacrifices himself to get his message of handicapping people is unjust across.

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  26. In Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison Bergeron most values freedom because he was willing to remove his handicaps, fully aware of the consenquences, if only to experience a moment of happiness.

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  27. In Kurt Vonnergut's "Harrison Bergeron," the character Harrison most values freedom because he is willing to risk everything to obtain it.

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  28. In Kurt Vonnergut's short story "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values freedom because he knows what it is like to have your freedom taken away.

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  29. In Kurt Vonnergut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values freedom because he is willing to get himself sent to prison by breaking the law just to make a point to the government.

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  30. In "Harrison Gergeron" by Kurt Vonnegut Jr., Harrison Bergeron values fairness the most because he speaks out against the government for handicapping people's abilities, takes the handicaps away from himself and the ballerina, and refused to wear the handicaps the government gave him from the time of his breakout to the time of his death.

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  31. The character Harrison in Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron" most values freedom, because he sacrifices his life as well as the lives of others to overthrow the oppressive government.

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  32. In Kurt Vonnergut's "Harrison Bergeron" Harrison most values his freedom because he wanted to disperse the government's handicaps on people and was even willing to sacrifice himself for it.

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  33. In the short story "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnergut, Harrison most values his individual rights because he battles against his nations communist government so that he and all others must no longer have handicaps.

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  34. In "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnergut, Harrison most values freedom because he is willing to sacrifice every thing in order to obtain freedom and get rid of his handicapps.

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  35. In the story "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnergut, Harrison most values his attempts to challenge the system, for freedom and respect from the government.

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  37. In "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnegut Harrison mostly values rebellion because it allows for a thrill, lets him show his superiority, and allows him to act against the government which restrict his people in so many ways.

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  38. In Kurt Vonnegut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values boldness and courage because he himself is bold enough to risk death by breaking his constraints, and wishes for the most courageous and bold of the ballerinas to be his mate.

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  39. In Kurt Vonnergut's "Harrrison Bergeron", Harrison most values freedom because he was willing to take off his handicaps and even sacrifice his life to prove his point to the world that the handicapping system is wrong.

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  41. In Kurt Vonnergut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values freedom from the restrictions of the government because he thinks that the handicaps forced onto them by the government are unfair and he is willing to do anything to get his opinion out.

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  42. In Kurt Vonnergut's "Harrison Bergeron" Harrison most values his freedom from the government because the government has authority over everyone, and he is willing to sacrifice himself to give the message that handicapping is cruel.

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  43. As illustrated in Harrison Bergeron by Kurt Vonnegut, Harrison most values his opportunity, when given a small window of opportunity to prove to society that handicaps are wrong, he puts his life on the line.

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  44. In Kurt Vonnegut's powerful short story "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values his freedom because he challenges the government and risks his life to break free of his handicaps.

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  45. In Kurt Vonnergut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values is freedom because he was willing to be shot down from the "sky" to show how the government has been dominating for to long and that it was time for someone to take stand.

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  46. In Kurt Vonnergut's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison most values his individual freedom because he exposes himself to the world by removing his handicaps and denying the power of the government.

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  47. In Kurt Vonnerguts's "Harrison Bergeron", Harrison values exposing people's individuality, because he can see that some people are smarter, prettier, etc. that others.

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  48. In "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnergut, the character Harrison most values the act of challenging the system because it gives him a sense of power, and a possibility to get revenge on those that oppressed him.

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  49. In "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnergut, Harrison values freedom of individuality the most because of his demonstration that takes place very briefly before his death and the termination of someone else's life as well.

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  50. In the short story "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnergut, Harrison most values individuality because he is willing to give his own life just so the world can see the his true self for a moment.

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  51. Harrison, the primary character in Kurt Vonnergut's Harrison Bergeron, most values freedom because he attempts to free himself and others from the government's constraints.

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  52. In the short story "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnergut, the character Harrison most values freedom because he knows what it feels like to have his individualism suppressed, and is willing to go to great extent to free himself and others from the government's constraints.

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  53. In "Harrison Bergeron" by Kurt Vonnergut, the main character Harrison most values freedom because he willingly laid down his life to change society and to influence the revolt of the handicapper general on the general public.

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