After no response, Montresor claims that his heart feels sick because of the dampness of the catacombs. The story, set in an unnamed city at carnival time in an unspecified year, is about a man taking fatal revenge on a friend who, he believes, has insulted him. The ending was changed from Poe's original to show the murderer get his come-comeuppance only moments after the crime. Fortunato empties the bottle and then lifts it in a strange symbolic gesture, which he explains is from a brotherhood, the masons. Montresor is also manipulative, as he tells Fortunato that he will have someone else taste the Amontillado, knowing that by doing this Fortunato will feel compelled to taste the wine himself.
Students can create a storyboard capturing the narrative arc in a novel with a six-cell storyboard containing the major parts of the plot diagram. He fetches two torches from the walls and goes right down, through the levels of the house, to the vaults below. Then, Montresor chains Fortunato up in the darkest depths of the catacombs. This has been reprinted twice by Editora Bloch Brazil. D Montresor wants to warn Fortunato that death is near. The amalgamation of the two stories provides a motive for the murderer: Fortunato has an affair with Montresor's wife.
B Montresor wants to discourage Fortunato from entering the vaults. Here the reader gets the idea thatMontresor and his family have done this sort of thing before andthat this might be how he intends to do it to Fortunato very soon. His vengeful nature made him unable to rethink the evil deed he had just committed. As Montresor lures him into the catacombs, he questions Fortunato about his well-being. The conflict is what makes the story a story.
Analysis: Dark Romanticism Poe is the epitome of the Dark Romantic writer. The story is set in Italy, during the Carnival. Rising Action Montresor lures Fortunato down into the dark and eerie wine vault. The narrator explains that his ancestors, the Montresors were a large, wealthy family. Fortunato insults Montresor in an unspecified way, and Montresor plans revenge.
Although Montresor is the main character, he certainly is no h … ero for planning and carrying out a murder. He compliments Fortunato on his knowledge and says he was silly to buy the wine without his advice. In 1989, this was reprinted by Eternity Comics in Murders In The Rue Morgue 1. The main reason is pride, which both characters show an abundance of throughout the entire story. From the very beginning of the story, one can obviously see that Montresor thinks that Fortunato has wronged him.
Cecil also suggests that some people might feel Fortunato deserved to be buried alive for wasting a bottle of fine wine. He finally repositions the bones on the fourth wall. He screams, 'For the love of God, Montresor,' and Montresor repeats his words. Montresor's obsession with this has perhaps made him imagine that Fortunato has insulted his family just so that he, Montresor, has something to exercise his family's pride on. Poe describes these few rooms, each having the decayed remains of the deceased, bringing on a feeling of uneasiness and fear. The conversation regarding the Masons demonstrates an ironic misunderstanding: Fortunato refers to the Masonic order, a secret society of brothers; Montresor pulls out a trowel, a reference to bricklayers. Such a person might be so obsessed with vengeance that he imagines reasons to obtain it.
By the end of the story, the audience gets the sense that Fortunato is condescending, arrogant, foolish, and proud, and that Montresor is vain, clever, vindictive, and sociopathic. Montresor offers wine first , then to Fortunato in order to keep him inebriated. In the beginning of the story, Montresor explains that an essential aspect of revenge is for the victim to be aware of the situation. It is critical that students distinguish between the types of irony. When Fortunado insulted Montresor, it became his duty to defend his family how he felt it as just and deserved.
Fortunato, however, has been enslaved by his desire for alcohol and no longer has the freedom to resist. This question proposes the fantasy of crime without consequence Stepp 60. It is equally unredressed when the avenger fails to make himself felt as such to him who has done the wrong. He had told them to stay in the house, but he had said that he would not return till morning, so he knew that they would have broken their word as soon as he left. First off, Montresor waits for a carnival to track down Fortunato, and the poor man is wearing a jester outfit, complete with bells.