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12

Burhan already makes a great point in that Clyde was merely exhausted from his anger and had nothing to live for anymore, so he was partly relieved to finally die and get back to his family, something he himself couldn't and wouldn't do. And I also agree that it surely isn't really guilt over what he did. However, there is yet another aspect to this. The ...


7

In the end, that was what he wanted - to be with his daughter and wife. The rage of the way his wife and daughter were killed and the deal that was made drove him into this madness for revenge which was all consuming. He wanted relief from that, which is what he got in the end when he was finally trapped by his own bomb. It most definitely isn't guilt; as ...


6

Clyde Shelton bargains with Nick Rice to give the location of Bill Reynolds, (Darby's attorney) in return for a 20 ounce Porterhouse steak (medium rare with all the trimmings) from Del Frisco's to be delivered at precisely 1 p.m., along with his iPod. Warden Inger demands multiple delays, resulting in the food arriving at Shelton's cell eight minutes late. ...


5

Well it so stands that you are wrong (and I don't know how to mark you!). On a more serious note I'll explain where you are mistaken. If we can not prove for sure that a convicted is guilty certainly, the prosecutor can bargain with the prisoner to relieve him from the case even before the court gives its verdict! That's not entirely correct. If a ...



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