He devised questions that most viewers are likely to ask and he developed an enquiring attitude in order to find the answer to these respective questions.
Works cited: Beattie, Keith, "Up Close and Personal: Popular Factual Entertainment" Chapman, Jane, "Issues in Contemporary Documentary," (Polity, ) Geivett, R. Pages: 3 (1030 words) | Type: Term Paper | Bibliography Sources: 1 BOWLING for COLUMBINE and GUN CONTROL ISSUES in the U. Pages: 2 (624 words) | Type: Essay | Bibliography Sources: 1 Columbine Bill Nichols argues that documentary can be divided into six modes.
Regardless of whether the scene was staged or not, it is certainly horrifying to see how some people use guns with the purpose of attracting customers.
This is obviously done with the intention of making audiences angry and thus to make them take action in order to remedy things.
This actually proves that simple Americans such as the people working for the bank see nothing wrong with associating concepts like a bank account and a rifle, this proving that the gun culture pervaded every aspect of the American culture up to the point where public institutions give out deadly weapons to their customers as if they were kitchen appliances.
This scene generated much controversy however, with critics pointing out that Moore staged the moment when he was given the gun and that one would apparently have to meet certain requirements such as a thorough background check to see if the respective person was entitled to own a gun (Schultz 181).
The director brings together ideas like hilarity and horror with the purpose of expressing his point-of-view.
It is really intriguing to observe how bank operators shown in the film seem happy to be there and are unable to realize that they might incriminate themselves by being in this position.
thirteen classmates and then turned the barrel to themselves.
The attack happened in Littleton, Colorado at a school called Columbine High school. In less than an hour they managed to earn the title of deadliest American school massacre that was perpetrated by members of the student body of a school.