Then gradually, the eeling came Trotter is fully aware of their situation and finds his own way to cope with it. In three years, he has never gone home on leave fearful that his inability to cope without whisky will become apparent and shock his parents and girlfriend.
The climax is reached when Stanhope threatens to shoot him if he tries to leave and Hibbert, with surprising control, faces being shot rather than going back into the trenches.
He threatens to shoot Lt Hibbert, who he sees as a "coward"trying to avoid the battle by pretending to be ill. Do please let me go Stanhope — Stanhope: He doesnt want to carry on; he wants to be out of the trenches as soon as he possibly can.
Stanhope is furious that Lt Raleigh has found a way to join his unit. He sighs Little you know He does not enlarge on this, but we are aware that under his happy-go-lucky exterior he is hiding the fears that afflict them all.
He tries to confiscate a letter Raleigh has written only to discover that Raleigh described him as a hero. He has a large reputation with his officers and men, and Raleigh hears many good comments about Stanhope being the best company commander in the battalion.
As the final attack Stanhope is the hero in journeys, his lack of fibre is shown again. This scene allows Sheriff an opportunity to see a darker side of Stanhope but also to develop useful insights into the effects of war on men. The comradeship engendered by the war is more than mere friendship; it is a special kind of bond partly imposed by the constant threat of death or mutilation: Nothing upsets you, does it?
Towards the end, Stanhope makes it clear how he disagrees with the command of the war by the generals, separated as they are from the reality the men are facing.
Even Hibbert will not disgrace himself in front of a servant. You could have heard a pin drop in the quiet; yet you new thousands of guns were hidden there, all ready cleaned and oiled — millions of bullets lying in pouches — thousands of Germans, waiting and thinking.
It was a natural development that the brilliant rugby captain and house prefect should become a war hero. He is presented as a "natural leader". Despite his heroism, he is presented as being very human, even something of "child" "Uncle" Osborne tucking him in to bed at night.
The crisis is reached the following afternoon when Hibbert makes a etermined effort to report sick before the attack. The confrontation between the two men is highly dramatic; Hibbert alternately shouts hysterically and pleads, and eventually he strikes his commander.
Stanhope also had three years of experience in the war, one year of which was as a company commander. He delays going to his post in the trenches by asking for some water and drinking it very slowly, and he is only persuaded to leave by the necessity to accompany Mason from the dugout.
We catch a glimpse of his deeper feelings in his conversation with Stanhope: Hibbert is the officer who cannot take it anymore.
Stanhope had earned the Military Cross; this is a symbol of bravery, one which does not go unnoticed. Drawing one hundred and forty-four circles to represent the hours they must spend in the line and then marking them off one by one is, for him a device to control the anxiety he shares with the others; each circle filled in will bring the time of relief nearer and nearer.
Raleigh worshiped Stanhope as a hero at school that he had indulged in at school. Stanhope He is described in the stage directions as, "no more than a boy".
His bravery has gained him the MC medal Military Cross. He has sensations of everything going farther and farther away until he is the only thing left n the universe and he finds difficulty in struggling back to normality.
Stanhope and Osborne are at the heart of the play and contrasts and differences to the other characters reveal the major themes.- Stanhope from Journey's End Stanhope provides the most obvious candidate for the accolade of “hero” in Journey’s End: mi-centre.comff has included many themes in.
Raleigh worshiped Stanhope as a hero at school that he had indulged in at school. It was a natural development that the brilliant rugby captain and house prefect should become a war hero.
It was a natural development that the brilliant rugby captain and house prefect should become a war hero. During the time Raleigh’s was at school, Stanhope had been his hero throughout.
Stanhope had earned the Military Cross; this is a symbol of bravery, one which does not go unnoticed. Stanhope also had three years of experience in the war, one year of which was as a company commander. "Is Stanhope the hero of Journey's End?"Explore the ways in which Sheriff presents the character of Stanhope"How is the dear young boy?
Still drinking like a fish, as usual?" The character of Stanhope is introduced by Hardy in Act 1, without him actual. Do you really want to delete this prezi? Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again. Delete Cancel. Stanhope is not the sort of hero Raleigh imagines, but an experienced soldier, In R.
C. Sheriff’s play, “Journey’s End”, much like the war poetry of Owens, there are no traditional heroes. Raleigh’s notions of heroism, acquired possibly from reading and imagination, is portrayed as naive.Download