Legally Blonde 2 Speak up Monologue

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Reena (watching Elle on TV): It`s time for me to speak up! I think Timothy is smoky! (jump on Timothy, push him to the ground, and kiss him.) Hi all. My name is Elle Woods and I am here today to talk to you about a law called Bruiser`s Bill. (PAUSE) But you know, today is supposed to be about education, so I want to talk to you about the education you`ve all given me in the last three months. You see, one day I came to Washington to help my dog Bruiser, and somewhere along the way, I learned a really unexpected lesson. I know what you`re thinking. Who is this girl and what could this simple girl from a small town in Bell Air tell all of us? Well, I`ll tell you. It is something bigger than me, or a single piece of legislation. This is an issue that should be of paramount importance to every American. My hair. You see, there`s this show in Beverley Hills. It`s really chic and beautiful. But it is impossible to get an appointment.

I mean, if you`re not Julia Roberts or one of the girls in Friends, you can just forget about it. But one day they called me. They had an opening. So I would finally have the chance to sit in one of these sacred beauty chairs. I was so excited. Then colorist Brassy gave me Brigitte instead of Harlow Honey. The girl with the shampoo washed my hair instead with a spiral perm solution for a color-rich moisturizing conditioning shampoo. Finally, the stylist gave me a bob.

With pony. Suffice it to say that it was simply false, everything was false. For me, you know? At first, I was angry. And then I realized that my anger was completely misdirected. I mean, it wasn`t the salon`s fault. I was sitting there and I had witnessed this injustice, and I had just let it happen. I did not interfere in the process. I forgot to use my voice. I forgot to believe in myself. But now I know better.

I know that an honest voice can be louder than a crowd. I know that if we lose our voice, or if we allow those who speak on our behalf to compromise our voice, then this country, this country, faces a very bad haircut. So talk about America. Louder! Defend the house of the brave! Talk for the country about the free gift when buying! Speak America! Louder! And remember, you are beautiful. Thank you very much. Often, the narrative of young American women is portrayed in a negative light by the mainstream media. The three most commonly discussed linguistic patterns in young women`s speech are: the use of like as a speech marker, ascending speech (rising intonation in statements), and brooding voice (also known as squeaky voice). Public opinion seems to agree that depictions of young women in popular culture using such linguistic means are the reason for their relatively new popularity.

To examine the veracity of these beliefs, this article first looks at the topic of girls in American pop culture. More specifically, we are interested in the linguistic construction of female identity in pop culture beyond age and gender factors. Issues of race, financial status and sexuality are addressed as well as the pervasive concept of privilege in the representation of the girl. In the second chapter, some of the literature on each discourse model is reviewed to clarify possible misunderstandings about how, why and by whom these devices are used. Finally, we analyze the results of an experiment conducted with ten native Californian speakers on the presence of discursive, uptalk and vocal fries in their speech. It appears that public opinion about the three language models is not accurate, mainly because many other factors seem to influence their use beyond age and gender. On a socio-cultural level, the language of being a girl in the United States seems to express the identity crisis of a constantly infantilized community of practice. Elle Woods: So you`re talking, America. Defend the house of the brave.

Talk for the country about the free gift with purchase. Speak, America! Louder! “Like a Hawk” and “Speak up America” have a common medium, as they were both given up in the movies. To be more precise, political comedies in which the main character has no place in his environment. “Like a Hawk” appears in the movie Protocol. The film stars Goldie Hawn as Sunny Davis, a DC cocktail waitress who, in a strange twist of fate, is hired in the federal government`s protocol department. Sunny is out of place at all and soon finds himself in a government scandal. At the hearing called to determine who is responsible for the scandal, Hawn`s character delivers her speech “like a hawk” and takes full responsibility for what happened because she did not talk about what she saw and simply trusted the “experts” of the protocol department. “Speak up America” appears in the movie Legal blonde 2. The film stars Reese Witherspoon and continues the story of Elle Woods, a Harvard graduate from Bellaire, and her faithful companion, her Chihuahua Bruiser. Im. Bruiser Woods is the name of the dog.

He is also a vegetarian twin. Roger Joseph Ebert was born on June 18, 1942 in Urbana, Illinois, and died on April 4, 2013. He received his bachelor`s degree from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, where he served as editor-in-chief of the Daily Illini. He is known for his film review in the Chicago Sun Times since 1967 and for the television shows Sneak Previews, At the Movies with Gene Siskel and Roger Ebert and Siskel and Ebert and The Movies. After Gene Siskel`s death in 1999, Roger Ebert teamed up with Ruchard Roeper for the television series Ebert and Roeper and The Movies, which aired in 2000. Ebert`s film reviews have been published in more than 200 newspapers in the United States and worldwide by Universal Press Syndicate. He wrote more than 15 books, including his annual film yearbook, which was a collection of his reviews for that particular year. He was the first film critic to win a Pulitzer Prize. In June 2005, he received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame; He was the first professional critic to receive this award. He has received honorary doctorates from the University of Colorado, the AFI Conservatory, and the School of Art Institute of Chicago. Ebert passed away on April 4, 2013 at the age of 70. He had lost his voice and much of his jaw after battling thyroid and salivary gland cancer.

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