Twelve Angry Men
It only takes one man out of twelve to sway the minds of the rest of the people in the room. That is the main moral this story is trying to teach. It doesn’t matter quantity when it comes to opinions but the quality. Juror member number eight changed everyone’s mind in the jury from thinking the boy was guilty to not guilty. Juror eight did probably one of the hardest things in life, to stand up for your views when everyone else sees everything opposite from you. “It’s not so essay for me to raise my hand and send a boy off to die without talking about it first.” Juror eight even said so himself it wasn’t easy what he did, but he still followed through with it because he deeply believed the boy wasn’t guilty. Juror eight persuaded each other juror by proving each story of how the boy killed his father wrong. At the end, every juror did not have any reasonable doubt that the boy killed his father. Juror three was the last one to agree. “Well, you’re not going to intimidate me! I’m entitled to my opinion.” After a brief second he sucked up his stubbornness and voted not guilty. In the end it shows how one man can have a great influence on the minds of many.
The statement has had a little influence on my life so far. I have not really witnessed this trait in real life. Even though I strongly believe in the fact that one person can make a difference, I don’t see it a lot. That’s why it hasn’t had a great impact on me. I also believe that there are only a few people in this world that have acquired this special quality. You have to be a great person to not give in into the pressure of numbers and firmly stand in what you believe in. This feature still helps me out in life when I face this challenge too. I think in my mind that to not give into other people’s opinions and to not give up on my idea. This sometimes makes me land on top and become the victor of the argument and sometimes it makes me look like a fool because of what I said. Either...
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