The Wave Watch Movie Streaming english subtitle HD writed by Carl W. Lucas
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Info=Frank, an opportunistic insurance lawyer, thinks he's in for the time of his life when he goes out on the town to celebrate an upcoming promotion with his co-worker, Jeff. But their night takes a turn for the bizarre when Frank is dosed with a hallucinogen that completely alters his perception of the world, taking him on a psychedelic quest through board meetings, nightclubs, shootouts, and alternate dimensions. As Frank ping-pongs between reality and fantasy, he finds himself on a mission to find a missing girl, himself - and his wallet. directed by=Gille Klabin. release Year=2019. Average Rating=6,4 / 10 Star. runtime=1 H 30 M. 770 votes.
This is so sad 😞 Im glad its just a movie though. Look up wave in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. The Wave may refer to: Arts, entertainment and media [ edit] Film and television [ edit] The Wave (1981 film) a TV movie based on The Third Wave social experiment The Wave (2008 film. Die Welle) a German film, also based on The Third Wave social experiment The Wave (2015 film. Bølgen) a Norwegian film The Wave (2018 TV series) a British game show The Wave, an upcoming film starring Justin Long Redes (film) a 1936 Mexican film known in English as The Wave Literature and writing [ edit] The Wave (novel) by Todd Strasser, based on the 1981 film The Wave, a novel by Lochlan Bloom Wave of Long Island, a New York newspaper The Delaware Wave, a newspaper The Wave, San Francisco magazine where A Deal in Wheat was first published Music [ edit] The Wave (album) by Tom Chaplin, 2016, and a song from the album The Wave (R3hab album) 2018 "The Wave" Sneakbo song) 2011 "The Wave" Miike Snow song) 2012 "The Wave" a song by Blake Shelton from the 2017 album Texoma Shore "The Wave" a 2018 single by Lion Babe Radio stations [ edit] The Wave 96. 4 FM, Swansea Bay, Wales CHWV-FM, Saint John, New Brunswick, Canada CHKX-FM, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada CJLS-FM, Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada CKWV-FM, Nanaimo, British Columbia, Canada KANS, Emporia, Kansas, U. S. KTWV, Los Angeles, U. S. WNWV, Cleveland, Ohio, U. S. The Wave, a German radio station owned by RTL Group Visual arts [ edit] The Wave (Courbet) several paintings between 1869 and 1870 The Wave (Paul Gauguin) an 1888 painting The Wave, an 1896 painting by William-Adolphe Bouguereau The Great Wave off Kanagawa, or The Wave, a 19th-century Japanese woodblock print by Hokusai Other uses [ edit] The Wave (audience) a stadium cheer in sports The Wave (company) a British artificial wave pool company The Wave (Gold Coast) a residential skyscraper in Australia The Wave (streetcar) Fort Lauderdale, Florida's planned streetcar line The Wave (Vejle) a residential building complex in Vejle, Denmark The Wave (Arizona) a sandstone formation The Wave Tower, a proposed skyscraper in Dubai The Wave Transit System, Mobile, Alabama, U. S. See also [ edit] All pages with titles beginning with The Wave Wave (disambiguation) Great Wave (disambiguation) The Waves, a 1931 novel by Virginia Woolf The Pearl and the Wave or The Wave and the Pearl, an 1862 painting by Paul-Jacques-Aimé Baudry We Are the Wave, a German web TV series, based on the novel The Wave.
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Watch bala full movie hd. The Wave is set at Gordon High School over a period of nine days. But this isn't your average high school drama story. Day 1: Ben Ross shows his students a documentary on the Holocaust. He' upset when he realizes that his students have questions about the Holocaust that he can't answer – he wishes he could give them more. Day 2: Ben decides to try an experiment that will help his students understand how it was possible for the Nazis to gain control without someone stopping them. And the experiment begins: he starts by showing them how they can be more disciplined by adjusting their posture and following certain rules. The students already love Ben and they seem to enjoy the exercise. Day 3: Ben's students want more of what went down the day before, so he goes along with it. He creates a group called The Wave, complete with a logo, mottos, and a salute. One student, David Collins, thinks The Wave can help Gordon High's losing football team, and he starts teaching his teammates about the rules of the group. David's girlfriend, Laurie Saunders, is kind of excited about The Wave, too. But, when she tells her parents about it, her mom freak out and Laurie wonders if she has a point. In fact, something about The Wave just creeps her out. (Hey, Shmoop is feeling a little creeped out, too. Meanwhile, Ben's wife Christy is also concerned about The Wave and she hopes her husband isn't getting into something he can't control. Day 4: Laurie and David get into a tiff on the way to school when she voices her doubts about The Wave. In class that day, Ben gives his students Wave membership cards, which designate some students as "monitors" who are supposed to report Wave members who break the rules. (Uh oh. He also tells his students that they need to start taking action, action to benefit The Wave. He orders them to recruit new members. (Double uh oh. Laurie is increasingly doubtful about The Wave, but her friends get angry when she mentions it. Plus, The Wave seems to be really helping Robert Billings, the class loser. Now that they have The Wave, students accept Robert and he's actually becoming a leader. So it can't be all bad, right? Right? On this day, Ben realizes how big The Wave is becoming and he hopes he has it under control. Day 5: A lot goes down on this day. Laurie, editor of the school newspaper, gets an anonymous letter from a student complaining that Wave members are bullying other students to try to make them join The Wave. Not good. Robert Billings asks Ben if he can be Ben's bodyguard – Ben agrees. Um? The pep-rally for Saturday's football game becomes a Wave rally, and some two hundred new members join. Yikes. When Laurie refuses to go to the rally, David breaks up with her. So, she hangs out in the publication office of the school paper with other staff members while the Wave members rally. Laurie's had enough: she decides to investigate The Wave and write an exposé about it for the paper. Day 6: At the football game, Laurie tries to go into the bleachers to talk to her friend Amy, but is told that she can't go up unless she gives The Wave salute. She refuses to give the salute and just heads on out. (Pretty cool how she stands by what she believes in, even with intense peer pressure. Day 7: On Sunday, Laurie and the school paper staff have an emergency meeting to flesh out their special issue on The Wave. Day 8: The special issue is published, which inspires many more students to come forward with bad stories about The Wave. Ben is in big trouble with the principal and many parents, and he knows he has to find a way to stop this mess before things get worse. After a creepy experience after hours for Laurie in school, David begs Laurie to stop criticizing The Wave. She refuses and he gets physical with her, throwing her to the ground... Immediately, David realizes what he's done. The Wave has made him forget who he really is and what he really cares about. He and Laurie make up (that was quick. and go to Ben's house to beg him to stop The Wave. Day 9: On Tuesday, Ben ends the experiment by telling his students that they have been acting like Nazis. (As noted in "What's Up With the Ending. this is a tad problematic. The Wave disbands, leaving Robert Billings in tears. Ben finds Robert crying and heads out with him for a chat and a bite to eat. Hopefully, Ben will find a way to help this kid out… a way that doesn't involve a way-too-weird experiment. Chapter 1 Laurie Saunders is sitting by herself in the publication office of The Gordon Grapevine, Gordon High's school newspaper. Laurie is all alone in the office, much to her irritation. She's been with the paper for the past three years, and the paper has never once come out on time. Even as the editor, she hasn't been able to change the pattern. Laurie leaves the office. There's a few minutes left in this period, and she walks over to Mr. Gabondi's extremely boring French class. She looks in the window and starts making faces at her best friend Amy Smith. Amy can't help giggling like crazy. Oops. Mr. Gabondi is at the door, looking angry. Luckily, the bell rings before he can yell at her, and Laurie and Amy run off together to their next class. Cut to Ben Ross. He's a teacher, trying to set up a film projector so he can show his history class a film. (The sort-of-real events on which this novel is based happened in 1969, before Blue Ray, DVD, and streaming video. It was a sad time, we know. Ben is hopeless with anything mechanical. His wife Christy, who teaches music at Gordon High, is the opposite – so he lets her handle the mechanical issues. What a team! Ben and Christy have both been at Gordon for two years. Ben is probably the most popular teacher there: students like the way he gets so into whatever he's teaching. His excitement rubs off on them, and they actually do their work. (Nudge, nudge, teachers worldwide. Teacher Ben uses a lot of creative exercises in his class to get students interested. Maybe he was channeling Shmoop! Other teachers aren't so thrilled with Ben, though. They think that when he gets older he'll start doing things their way – lots of homework and handouts. They also have a problem with the fact that he doesn't wear a suit and tie to work. And in the end, a couple of them are just jealous of him. Ben puts the projector aside and glances over the homework papers. Amy Smith and Laurie Saunders have the only A papers. There are lots of B's and C's. Brian Ammon, a quarterback on the football team, and Robert Billings, the class loser" 1. 18) get the two Ds. Wah wah. When the bell rings and the students come in, Ben asks David Collins to set the projector up for him. David is Laurie's boyfriend, and captain of the football team. Not surprisingly, this guy gets the projector set up easily. Ben passes out the homework, complaining – for the third time this semester! – that it's too messy. Chapter 2 World War II is the topic in Ben Ross' history class. The movie he's showing is about Nazi concentration camps, or death camps. (Since we know your curious minds are itching for more, here's a brief historical interruption. Concentration camps were a tool of the Holocaust: in Germany, Poland, and other eastern European countries, millions of Jewish people – and other minorities – were imprisoned in these camps. They were starved, tortured, and murdered. A really important and awful historical moment. The students stare at the men and women shown in the film. These people are literally starving to death, and they are pure skin and bones. Ben's already seen this film, but it's still hideous to him. Now Ben gives the class some history: he says that a man named Adolf Hitler is responsible for what they are watching, and that it all went down between 1934 and 1945. Hitler believed that non-Jewish German people were "a superior race" 2. 3) and that Jewish people were the enemies of the rest of the Germans, so he developed and carried out a plan that was meant kill all Jews. (So scary. The film is now showing starving Jewish people being forced to stack dead bodies while Nazi soldiers supervise. Ben says that the Nazis imprisoned millions of Jewish people and anyone else they thought of as inferior. He says that Hitler called his plan "the Final Solution to the Jewish problem" 2. 5) We get a little more history in here, too: people in the camps usually didn't last a year; some only lived for days or weeks. Ben says that over ten million men, women, and children were killed during this time period. This is not easy stuff to stomach, we know. The film is over, and Ben turns the lights on. Most of the students don't seem affected by the hideous film. Maybe it seems like just another violent movie, or maybe they can't relate to it because their lives are basically free of war and suffering. Robert Billings is actually asleep. He slept through that? Laurie Saunders, though, looks like she's been crying. And Amy Smith looks like the film bothered her, too. Amy asks Ben if all German people were Nazis. Answer? Far from it. It turns out that only about ten percent of Germans were actually Nazis. (Here you might be wondering, what the heck is a Nazi? Well, we're giving you a little bonus history lesson. Use it to impress friends, family, and teachers: See, the Nazi party was a legitimate political party in Germany. In 1933, a man named Paul von Hindenburg was reelected as President of Germany. He wanted nothing to do with the Nazi party [or its head, Adolf Hitler] but he gave in to certain pressure and appointed Hitler as chancellor of Germany. When Hindenburg died in 1934, Hitler claimed the presidency and the Nazis became the ruling political party in Germany until the end of World War II in 1945. Got it? Okay, now back to the book. Amy asks why the rest of the Germans didn't stop the Nazis from murdering the Jewish population. This is a tough question and Ben isn't sure. He says that after World War II, many German people said they didn't know what Hitler was doing. (If you want some food for thought on this issue, check out Marcus Zusak's awesome young adult novel about the Holocaust, The Book Thief. Some people in the class think it's impossible that the German people didn't know what was going on. Ben responds: he says Nazis were "highly organized and feared. The behavior of the rest of the German population is a mystery – why they didn't try to stop it, how they could say they didn't know. We just don't know the answers" 2. 15) Not much of an answer, but it's the truth. The class is still talking about all this when the bell rings. David Collins, for one, is ready to go. The film did bother him, but his stomach is bothering him more. It's lunchtime! David tells his girlfriend Laurie to hurry up so they can get to the cafeteria before the crowds start. He's not psyched when she tells him she'll meet him there soon. Laurie approaches Teacher Ben: she says that she can imagine any human being, even a Nazi, being that horrible to other people. Ben says that after the war, lots of Nazis said that they were forced to do what they did. They would have been murdered themselves if they hadn't done what they were told. Laurie just can't believe that either. She's a tough sell. Robert Billings tries to sneak out without confrontation about the homework, but Ben catches him. He warns Robert that if he doesn't do better, he'll have to give him a failing grade. Turns out Robert couldn't care less, and Ben isn't sure what to tell him. He knows that Robert's big brother, Jeff, was the perfect student, Mr. Popular, and a star athlete when he was at Gordon. Maybe Robert isn't trying at all because he thinks he can never measure up to his brother. Ben decides to voice this: he tells Robert that he doesn't have to compete with his brother. Robert doesn't react, he just says he has to leave. Chapter 3 David Collins has already scarfed down his lunch when Laurie Saunders gets to the cafeteria. When Laurie sits down, they watch Robert Billings: he sits at a table, and the two girls who were already sitting there get up and leave. Not cool, girls. David thinks Robert acts the way he does because of the way people treat him. Laurie adds her two cents: she says that her mom knows Robert' mom. Apparently, Robert has been tested and there's no real reason why he does bad in school: there isn't anything wrong with his brain. Having done their share of people watching, Laurie brings up the film from class. David says it bothers him, sure, but that it's not something they can do anything about. It's just part of history. Laurie agrees, but doesn't think they can just forget about it either. David tells her that even if they don't forget about it, they can't go around feeling bad about it all the time either. Who do you agree with? Soon, Amy Smith and Brian Ammon show up. The topic of the film comes up again, and Amy says she's shaken up by it, too. Seems like this film really got people talking. Laurie says she's leaving to go work on The Gordon Grapevine. Amy isn't part of the newspaper staff, but she decides to hang out in the publication office with Laurie. They talk about their boyfriends and about what they will do next year, once they've graduated. Though she doesn't say it out loud, Laurie feels like Amy is always competing with her. Ever since Laurie started dating David, Amy decided she had to date a football player, too. And it doesn't end there: she's competitive about grades and popularity, too. Doesn't sound like the best friendship in the world, that's for sure. In fact, this competition keeps them from being the kind of close friends Laurie wishes they were. Soon enough, two other members of The Grapevine staff show up: Carl Block, the investigative reporter, and Alex Cooper, the music reviewer. When Laurie asks them where their articles are for the new edition of the paper, they both say they have a plane to catch and then, in a truly mature fashion, they run away. Chapter 4 Ben Ross is troubled. He feels bad that he couldn't give his students answers to their questions about the Nazis and the German people in history class, so he stops by the library on his way home and picks up a bunch of books on the topic. The more you know, the more you can teach, right? Ben's wife Christy played tennis with a friend tonight, so Ben spends hours reading. None of the books seem to have the answers he's looking for, though. He thinks about it: maybe the only way Ben's students would understand is if they were somehow in a similar situation. Hmmm. Ben kind of likes that idea. Maybe he can spend a few class periods trying to give his students "a sampling, a taste of what life in Nazi Germany might have been like" 4. 3. Sounds kind of dangerous, don' t you think. After tennis, Christy had dinner with a friend, so she doesn't get home until around 11:00PM. Even that late, she finds Ben still buried in his books. She knows Ben gets really obsessed with whatever he's working on, and she asks what the latest project is. He's too distracted to answer so she looks at some of his books. When she sees the titles, she asks him, What are you doing, cramming for a degree in dictatorship. 4. 19. Ba-dum-chh! He explains that his students asked him some important questions that he wasn't able to answer. But it turns out that none of the books he has seem to have the answers either. The students might only be able to understand through experience, he tells his wife. She reminds him that he has to teach the next day so he should head to bed. But of course, she's sure he'll be up all night reading and thinking. Chapter 5 It seems like business as usual in Ben Ross's history class. But then the students notice what he's written on the blackboard: STRENGTH THROUGH DISCIPLINE" 5. 2. Ben explains that today's class will be about "discipline" 5. 4. This doesn't make them very happy, to say the least; they thought that Mr. Ross was way better than to lecture them about stuff like discipline. But wait, it isn't what it sounds like. What he's really going to talk about is power and success. Discipline, he says, is the way to get power and success. First, he uses football as an example. Turning to the football players in the room, he points out that in order to be successful at football, the players have to have discipline. Right? Right. One player points out that they have had a two year losing streak. Not great. Next, Ben uses ballet dancing as an example, turning to the ballerina in the class. She agrees that she has to be disciplined to succeed in ballet. Okay, so now we're getting the point: Ben tells the students that any art requires discipline. And now, he says, he can show them how to "create power through discipline" 5. 15. To his surprise, his students look interested. Awesome – good start. Ben says it all starts with posture. He has Amy sit up very stiff and straight to show what a disciplined posture looks like. The other students follow suit, even Robert. Ben tells the class to follow Robert's example and… they do. Next, Ben has the class practice getting up from their chairs, lining up, then getting back to their seats. They practice until they are able to do this in a super-fast, organized way. After this exercise, Ben is amazed at how quiet the class is. They are excited and ready for more. (Maybe it's the endorphins. He says there are three other rules they need to follow in order to achieve power and success through discipline. First rule: Everybody has to have a pencil and paper and take notes. Second rule: Stand next to your desk whenever you answer a question. Third rule: When you answer a question, you have to say "Mr. Ross" before you answer. The class seems to agree with the rules. Well, that was easy. Ben starts firing questions at the students about history from the textbook readings. The students answer really quickly, following Ben's new rules. The bell rings, but nobody moves. Eerie. Ben gives them reading homework and finally dismisses them. The class rises together and leaves the classroom. In the hall, Brian, Eric, Amy, and David talk about what happened. They think it was pretty amazing. Brad says it was no big thing – just a different way of doing what they always do: answering questions. David thinks there is something more to it than that. He leaves the group and goes to the bathroom. In the stall, he wonders if Brad is right. No, he doesn't think so. The class was so excited. If he could somehow get the football team as organized and excited as the class was today, maybe they could win a stinkin' game. He leaves the stall, but he stops when he notices someone standing by the sink. It's Robert. He's looking in the mirror. David watches as Robert straightens his posture and makes motions with his mouth, like he's still in Mr. Ross's class today, answering questions. That night, Ben tells his wife about what happened in class. She can't believe the class stayed after the bell rang. We know, right? She asks if he will keep on with the experiment, but he says he isn't sure. He needs to talk to the class about the other aspect of World War II, the war with Japan. He doesn't tell Christy, but he was just as caught up in what happened today as his students were. He really liked the way these kids were able to answer so many questions so rapidly. It was kind of amazing. We'd say so. Chapter 6 The next day, there's a major first. Ben is late to class, but when he gets there, all the students are already in class, sitting quietly and stiffly at their desks with their new posture. Whoa! When he realizes this isn't some kind of joke, he decides to continue with his experiment. He goes to the board and writes the word "COMMUNITY" under the words "STRENGTH THROUGH DISCIPLINE" 6. 7. He explains that community is "a bond" that holds together a group of people who are working toward the same goal. It's "the feeling" 6. 10) you get when you work together with others for something that is bigger than any individual person. David totally gets what he's talking about and thinks it could be really useful for the football team. Ben continues: community, like discipline, is something they will have to experience to understand. Okay, so now they have two mottos: Strength Through Discipline. and "Strength Through Community" 6. 13. The students each get up, stand by their desks, and recite the mottos. Laurie and Brad look uncomfortable, but finally, they join in. Next step: Ben says they need a slogan for their community. He draws a wave on the blackboard: their movement will be called "The Wave" 6. 43. He says they will also have a salute: he forms his hand into the shape of a wave and then puts it against his left shoulder. The students practice the salute until they get it right. Ben says that whenever they see another member of The Wave, they should give the salute. Now, Ben asks each member of the class to give the salute and say the motto. (What the heck? Mottos and salutes and a logo? This is where things start to go from creepy to really creepy…. After school that day, David tells Eric about his plan to use ideas from The Wave to improve the football team. Eric is skeptical: he isn't sure that they should even tell anyone outside the classroom about The Wave. Then Brian gets in on the conversation: he says that he would do just about anything to be more successful at football. A guy named Deutsch, who wants to steal Brian's position on the team, starts teasing Brian. Things escalate quickly, and all of the sudden, Brian and Deutsch are about to get into a fistfight. David gets in between them and says that this is why they can't win. They don't act like a team: instead, they're just a bunch of individual guys, each out for himself. David is sure they could win if they had more of a sense of teamwork. Eric (who seems to have changed his tune) urges David to tell the other players about The Wave. And so it begins: David starts by telling them about the mottos and showing them the salute… Chapter 7 That night, Laurie Saunders tells her parents what's been going on in her history class for the past two days. Mrs. Saunders isn't psyched: it's all too military for her. But Laurie doesn't think it's a bad thing. So far it's been a good experience; it's actually been bringing her classmates together. According to Mr. Saunders, anything that will help students "pay attention" 7. 8) can't be bad. Laurie continues to share her thoughts, and she brings up Robert Billings. How can The Wave be bad if it's stopped kids from picking on him? History class, says Mrs. Saunders, should be about learning history, not about learning to be part of a group. Things are starting to heat up! To counter his wife's argument, Mr. Saunders says that learning about working together as a team or a group is how America was made. Groups like the pilgrims had to cooperate and act toward a common goal. Community is indeed important, Mrs. Saunders admits. But America is also about people being independent and thinking for yourself. This is what she wants for Laurie. Once again, Laurie tries to defend The Wave, but her mother just isn't having it. Her father supports her, saying that Ben Ross probably knows exactly what he's doing, and Mrs. Saunders shouldn't worry about it. Well, to Mrs. Saunders, it sounds like Ben is "manipulating" 7. 20) his students. Laurie assures her this isn't the case. (Whatever the case may be, this whole The Wave thing is definitely causing a stir. Luckily, Mr. Saunders changes the subject by asking where Laurie's boyfriend David is tonight. He comes over almost every night to study with Laurie and to talk to her dad about sports and engineering. Turns out David wants to be an engineer like Laurie's dad. Laurie tells him that David decided to stay home and study for history tonight. What? Well, The Wave can't be too horrible if it has David studying! That's Mr. Saunders' opinion, at least. Cut to the home of Ben and Christy Ross. Ben is telling Christy that, so far, his experiment seems to be turning his class into better students (and better people. They really seem to like being told exactly what to do. Christy understands this: it's definitely easier to do what you are told than to think for yourself. (Pretty risky business, if you ask us. But something about The Wave really bugs Christy. For one thing, Ben is acting like the students in his history class are now better than the other students or something. She asks Ben how far he is going to go with his experiment. He's not sure, but he's really curious to see what will happen when he continues with it. Half joking, she warns him to be careful. Chapter 8 David and Laurie both walk to school. In tenth grade, David started taking a little detour that went right past Laurie's house. At first, he would run into her about once a week, but soon they got to know each other. Once a week turned into almost every day. What David doesn't know is that Laurie was watching for him from her window and meeting up with him on purpose. Sneaky! On the third day of The Wave, David picks up Laurie on her way to school. He's very excited about using The Wave for the football team: even the Coach Schiller thinks it might work. Laurie tells David that her mother is worried that The Wave is some kind of "brainwashing" 8. 5) and that Ben Ross "is manipulating" 8. 7) the students. David says Laurie's mom is nuts and that all she does is worry about everything all the time. (Hey, our moms do that, too! Maybe it's a mom thing. A little disagreement starts to erupt. Laurie gets defensive: she never said she agreed with her mom. But David points out that she didn't say her mother was wrong either. Laurie wants to continue this discussion with David about The Wave, but she doesn't want them to argue, so she backs down. Crisis averted, but discussion halted. When Ben Ross' students come into the classroom today, things are a little different. There's a poster in the back of the classroom with The Wave logo on it. Ben then passes out little yellow cards that he calls "membership cards" 8. 27. He tells them that if their card has a red X on it, it means they are a "monitor" 8. 31) Monitors are supposed to tell Ben if any members of The Wave aren't following the rules. Robert and Brian both have a red X on their cards and they actually look pretty happy about it. People who don't have an X, on the other hand, don't look so happy. Laurie asks what the point of this is. Good question. Ben says, It's just an example of how a group might monitor itself" 8. 38. Next, Ben turns to the board and writes the word "ACTION" 8. 39. He says that discipline and community are nothing without action. He asks if the class believes in The Wave. They enthusiastically chant, yes. 8. 41. Well then, they'd better start taking some action, Ben says. Laurie is standing with her classmates, but she's beginning to feel really strange about the whole thing. She doesn't like the way that everybody will do anything Ben Ross says, without even questioning it. Ben tells them that the first action they need to take is to recruit other students into The Wave. David and Eric are pretty psyched about this. They were worried that they weren't supposed to tell anybody about The Wave, but now they know they did the right thing by sharing it with the football team. Phew. The students start to share their super positive feelings about The Wave. Once student, George Snyder, says that he finally like he's a part of something. After some share-time, Ben tells the students to give the salute. They do so with lots of enthusiasm, and then they chant the mottos. Ben can tell that this isn't a game anymore. His students really are The Wave now, acting as one body. He's pretty sure they could continue this on their own, but he knows they are devoted enough to him as a leader that he can keep them under control. Eek. At lunch, the members of The Wave all sit together. Even Robert Billings is accepted into the group. Laurie asks if anybody else thinks all this is a little bit odd. Everyone has a different answer. Amy says it's just different: it's just that Laurie isn't used to it. Brad says he likes that it cuts through all the little groups at school: this way, they are all together as one community. Sounds nice enough. But Laurie isn't sure she likes that. Brian jumps in and reminds her that she'll be reported to Mr. Ross if she breaks any Wave rules. He grins to show he's just kidding, but… yeah. David defends Laurie: she's not breaking any rules, he says. But then Robert chimes in: according to him, if Laurie really was against The Wave, she would be breaking the rules. Whoa. Everybody is super surprised that Robert is speaking up this way. But Laurie decides that if The Wave is helping Robert fit in at school and become more assertive, it can't be all bad. In fact, to say The Wave is a bad thing would be like saying Robert should sit by himself at lunch every day like he used to. So she keeps her doubts to herself. Chapter 9 Ben realizes that The Wave is really catching on. Students who aren't even in his history class are coming to sit in on his lessons – even skipping their real classes and using free periods to be able to make it. Even though the class is bigger, things are still organized and calm, thanks to rules of The Wave. Ben's students are very quick to answer the questions on the readings. But there's just one thing: he notices that the answers they give in class and in their homework assignments are short: they don't have a lot of thought behind them. He thinks they'd probably do well on a multiple choice test, but not so well on an essay where they needed to think things through. Ben has also heard that the football team is now using The Wave: Coach Schiller actually stopped Ben and thanked him. This is getting pretty big. Since everyone has been so enthusiastic, Ben has asked some of the students what it is they like about The Wave. There seem to be two main responses: some students like it because it's new; others like it because it makes sure everyone is equal. We're now in The Gordon Grapevine 's publication office with Laurie and the other staff members. They're trying to have a meeting: the paper is scheduled to come out next week and nobody has their stories ready. Surprise, surprise. When Laurie asks for story ideas, Carl brings up The Wave. Everyone agrees that it's a pretty big story; in fact, it's probably the most interesting thing going on at school. Since Laurie is in Ben Ross' history class, the other staff members think she should be the one to do a story about it. She's not sure she has enough information to write a whole story about it, but she agrees to at least give it a shot. Laurie has been careful to avoid the topic of The Wave at home. But tonight, her mother brings it up. Apparently, Laurie's mom and Robert's mom ran into each other at grocery store. Robert's mom was raving about the positive changes she'd seen in Robert since he joined The Wave. This is a bit worrisome to Laurie's mom. Why? Well, she thinks Robert fits the pattern of somebody who has joined a cult. People who join cults, she says, are often trying to escape from an unhappy life. Joining a cult allows them to get a new personality and to start fresh with their lives. Well, wait a second: what is the problem with that? To Laurie, that sounds like a good thing. According to Laurie's mom, the problem is that Robert is depending on The Wave for his new personality. Outside of school, where there is no Wave, Robert will continue to have problems. Okay, confession time: Laurie admits to her mother that she isn't interested in being part of The Wave. Her mom is relieved: she knew Laurie wouldn't be taken in by something like that. And she really is worried about all the other students, the ones who do believe that The Wave is a good thing. Laurie reassures her mom: she thinks The Wave is just a fad. It will pass. There's still more to talk about, though. Her mother brings up the pep rally on Friday: she heard that it's turned into a Wave rally. Laurie explains that it's just a pep rally for Saturday's football game, but her mom says she heard that two hundred new Wave members would be inducted into The Wave at the rally. Yikes: doesn't sound like any old pep rally to us. But don't worry, Mom! Laurie insists that Mr. Ross is a great teacher: he'd never create a cult at school. Laurie just wishes people would hurry up and get over it. Even her boyfriend David and her best friend Amy are into it. It's starting to get annoying. Saunders is glad that Laurie isn't into The Wave, but she warns her daughter to be cautious. And sure enough, after their conversation, Laurie wonders if her mom might be right about all of this after all. Chapter 10 While Ben is drinking coffee in the teacher's lounge, he gets a message that Principal Owens wants to see him. Dun dun dun. He's pretty sure he's in trouble. But he has to admit, it would be a bit of a relief if Principal Owens told him to shut down The Wave. On the other hand, what would happen to Robert Billings? Thanks to The Wave, Robert has gone from class loser to an accepted member of The Wave community. Plus, he's finally doing well in his classes. If The Wave were to end, would Robert go back to the way he was before? Ben is also worried that if The Wave were to shut down now, his students wouldn't have learned what he wanted them to learn from it. The whole thing would have been for nothing. When Ben gets to Principal Owens' office, he's a little surprised. He thought Owens would be angry, but he seems to be smiling and happy. What gives? Not so fast. First, he asks Ben to explain The Wave. Ben explains that it's an experiment to help students understand what happened in Nazi Germany. Now Owens looks a little less happy. (Duh. Owens is not psyched about the chanting and the salute. He warns Ben to be really careful with this. Ben promises that he's completely in control, but Owens wants to be sure that a mob of angry parents isn't going to show up asking why their kids are joining some weird cult. Again, Ben promises him that won't happen. And since Ben has never let him down before, Principal Owens is going to let him continue with the experiment. And so it continues… Chapter 11 The next day, Laurie finds an anonymous letter slipped under the door of the publication office. Mysterious! It's from a student: a junior at Gordon. The student is upset: he and some of his friends have been threatened into joining The Wave. And what's worse, he has no idea what The Wave members will do to people who don't join. When Ben walks through the halls after his meeting with Owens, he is amazed at all The Wave activity going on. These kids seem to have an unlimited amount of energy to devote to The Wave. Soon, Ben notices that someone is following him. He turns around and sees that it's Robert. Robert smiles at him and he smiles back. Hmm, okay. But wait. Robert continues to follow him. He finally asks Robert what's going on and Robert tells him that he's Ben's bodyguard. Robert is convinced that as leader of The Wave, Ben's life could be in danger. It dawns on Ben that he is considered "the ultimate leader of The Wave" 11. 28. In fact, he's also heard some students mentioning orders that supposedly came from him. But he hasn't actually given any orders to anyone. Very curious, indeed. Not wanting to put a damper on Robert's excitement, Ben agrees to let him be his bodyguard. After all, this might be good for the experiment by exaggerating Ben's image as leader of The Wave. Chapter 12 Laurie isn't sure she wants to go to the Wave rally in the gym. The anonymous letter just added to her growing feeling that The Wave is something to be afraid of. Suddenly, she hears loud noises. When she looks out the window, she sees Brian Ammon fighting with another guy, and a crowd of students are standing around them. A teacher manages to separate them and takes them toward principal's office. Laurie can hear Brian yelling The Wave mottos as he walks. Uh oh. David comes up behind Laurie, surprising her. He says that the guy Brian was fighting is Deutsch, the one from the football team who wants Brian's position. (Yeah, we saw that one coming. Laurie wants to know why Brian was shouting The Wave motto – kind of peculiar, she thinks. But David says that they are all just really excited about The Wave. No big deal. He also says that if Deutsch were in The Wave, he wouldn't be trying to steal Brian's position: he'd been acting like part of the community instead. Then David takes it one step further: he wishes that non-Wave people would be kicked off the football team. Wow. Laurie has had enough: she tells David that she's not going to the rally. Not surprisingly, David is really peeved: he wants her to be serious about The Wave. Then there's some more arguing: Laurie: I can't believe how crazy this has gotten. The Wave is taking over everything" 12. 24. David: The Wave makes sense, Laurie. Everybody's on the same team. Everybody's equal for once" 12. 25. You get the drift. Finally, Laurie makes a sarcastic remark and David flips out. He accuses her of not liking The Wave because it has stripped her of her popularity. Now she's just like everybody else. Ouch. Laurie denies this and then spits out a super solid comeback: she calls him "stupid" 12. 32. He tells her that if she feels that way, she should go find herself a smarter boyfriend. (Ouch, dis. Then he walks away and goes to the rally. Hmmm, that didn't go so well. Laurie hides out in the publication office during the rally, trying to figure out what she can do about The Wave situation. Soon Alex and Carl join her: Carl didn't go to the rally, and Alex snuck out early. Neither of them is even slightly interested in being part of The Wave. They tell Laurie they need to publish something on The Wave. And fast. (Go free speech. Laurie asks Carl and Alex to tell the members of the staff who aren't in The Wave to meet at her house on Sunday for an emergency editorial session. Laurie stays in her room by herself that night. She and David had a date, but he didn't show up. They have had fights before, sure, but he's never stood her up. This is serious stuff. Ugh, she can't believe that The Wave actually broke up their relationship. Laurie is crying when her dad knocks on her door. She wipes her eyes and lets him in. Now it's her dad's turn to talk to her about The Wave: he's really worried because a boy was beat up after school today. Laurie says it was probably somebody who refused to join The Wave, but her dad explains that it's not so simple. The boy who was beaten is a Jewish boy. Laurie is shocked. She explains that the whole thing started because Mr. Ross wanted them to understand what happened in Nazi Germany. Her father says it sounds like things have gone too far. Sure does. Neither of them is going to stand by and watch this happen. The parents are going to see the principal about it on Monday, and The Gordon Grapevine is going to put out a special issue on The Wave. Her dad tells her to be very, very cautious… and she totally agrees. Chapter 13 Amy and Laurie always sit together at football games. Laurie is particularly excited to see her friend this time: after she tells her about the Jewish boy who was beaten, she's sure Amy will understand that The Wave is dangerous. And of course, Laurie wants to talk to Amy about the fight she had with David. Major dish session. Laurie sees Amy up in the bleachers and rushes up toward her. But Brad from history class stops her: he says she can't go up there unless she gives The Wave salute. What? Laurie argues with him, and he admits that he doesn't really believe in all this either. She refuses to give the salute, but Brad lets her go up anyway; he figures no one is watching them. But now, Laurie isn't so sure she wants to go up in the bleachers after all. She asks Brad why he's part of The Wave even though he knows it's crazy. He doesn't give her a straight answer, but he tells her that people are noticing that she isn't into The Wave. She should watch her back. Denied her girl talk, Laurie goes on with her day. There are a heck of a lot of staff members missing from the editorial meeting at Laurie's house on Sunday. Carl says the people who didn't show up are afraid of making The Wave mad. Time to talk shop: the special edition will include the anonymous letter Laurie got, and an article by Carl about the guy who was beaten. Carl reports that the boy wasn't badly hurt. It turns out it wasn't a beating, just a scuffle. It's also unclear as to whether they were actually fighting about The Wave. It seems like some guys who aren't part of The Wave might have used The Wave as an excuse to fight with the boy. Not cool. Even less cool: one of them had called him "a dirty Jew" 13. 36. In case you were wondering, in the real experiment on which this book is based, no one called anyone a name like that. Why do you suppose our author decided to add this to the book. So, the special issue will also include interviews with teachers and parents. But the biggest article is the one Laurie is writing herself. The article "condemned The Wave as a dangerous and mindless movement that suppressed free speech and thought and ran against everything the country was founded on" 13. 37. Now that's an opinion. Her article also points out that The Wave doesn't even work. Their football team lost again. Burn! They plan to have the issue out by lunchtime tomorrow. Chapter 14 Laurie really needs to see Amy before the issue comes out. She hopes that after Amy reads her story, she'll get out of The Wave before anything bad happens. But Amy doesn't react the way Laurie planned. Instead, Amy chews Laurie out, saying she can't talk this way about The Wave. According to Amy, Laurie is only doing this because she's fighting with David. Not true! Laurie tries to explain that people are actually being hurt because of The Wave. Amy won't have any of it: she likes being part of The Wave. Everybody has the same social status and finally, Amy doesn't have to worry about competing with Laurie. This just confirms Laurie's suspicions: as we've heard before, Amy has been trying to compete with Laurie throughout their friendship. Amy continues: she says that the only reason Laurie is against The Wave is because it means Laurie isn't so special anymore. Laurie is shocked and angry to boot. But guess what: she's printing the story anyway. (You tell 'em. Amy heads in the other direction – probably to report Laurie to The Wave authorities. Fast forward to the next day. When the issue comes out, it's super popular and it encourages a lot of people to voice their opinions. Students start talking about bad experiences with The Wave, and kids who didn't want to join step up and claim they have been threatened and abused. Parents and teachers have been talking to the principal about The Wave all morning, and counselors have started to interview students about it. This is a really, really big deal. Ben Ross – the man behind it all – is in the teacher's lounge reading The Gordon Grapevine. He has a terrible headache and wonders how things could have gone so wrong. He's sure that somehow it's his fault. (Um, yeah: Shmoop has to agree with him on that count. He also realizes that the football team's loss kind of bothers him. He was thinking that if The Wave had worked for the team, he could justify it. But wait: he isn't supposed to want The Wave to work, or even to exist. This wasn't supposed to be what his experiment was about. He's super confused, to say the least. Now we get the scoop on how David feels about all this. He still thinks The Wave is a good thing. If everybody had joined, there wouldn't be all these problems. Also, their football loss does not mean The Wave doesn't work. The team had only known about it for five days when they played. At least they have some team spirit going on now. David's pretty sure that Laurie and her staff made up a lot of the stuff they printed in the paper. He can deal with Laurie not wanting to be part of The Wave, fine. But he's upset that she took things further: she's actually trying to destroy The Wave. And where's Robert in all of this? Well, Robert tells David that the things in the article are lies. David – who we know agrees with him – just tells him not to worry about it. Robert doesn't buy it. He says: Laurie Saunders is a threat […. She must be stopped" 15. 34. Somebody's watched Terminator one too many times. This doesn't sit well with David, so David starts to argue with him. Brian jumps in, stopping David and telling Robert to relax. Brian says he and David will handle Laurie. Brian pulls David aside: he thinks David can probably convince Laurie to stop attacking The Wave. David agrees, but he just doesn't feel right about it. Chapter 15 Christy Ross rushes home after school to see what's up with her husband (Teacher Ben. It turns out Ben skipped half of the school day, and she's sure it has to do with the whole Wave situation. Sure enough, when she gets home, Ben is reading a book on "Nazi youth" 15. 1. When the Nazis ruled Germany, they trained young people to further their mission. Marcus Zusak's The Book Thief has a lot of interesting things to say about this, and shows young people both resisting and embracing this kind of education. Also, be sure to check out "Education" in the Themes section in this learning guide. Christy wants to know where her husband disappeared to, but he says he's too busy to talk to her right now. She insists that they talk immediately about The Wave. It's becoming a big problem: her students are skipping her classes to go to his. All the teachers are up in arms about this – everybody thinks he's has no idea what he's doing. Ben gets it: Don't you think I know that? …] I know what they're saying about me. That I'm crazy with power…that I'm on an ego trip" 15. 8. Is that what you think about Ben. Christy asks if his goals have changed – is he doing this for a different reason now? She feels like he's a totally different person, like she doesn't even know him anymore. She knows her husband "goes overboard" with things: he gets obsessed and can't stop himself. But now's the time for him to stop with The Wave. It has to end. Ben admits that it looks like he's out of control, but he says it's too early to stop the experiment. It's really important that the students involved in The Wave realize that it's wrong. If they don't stop the experiment on their own, they won't learn anything from the experiment. Christy doesn't agree: she says that the most important thing is to stop The Wave before something really bad happens. Ben holds his ground, though: I have to push them until they get the point. I might be teaching these kids the most important lesson of their lives. 15. 16. Christy still doesn't see things his way. (Whose side are you on. She tells him that Principal Owens was looking for him all day, and wants to see him bright and early tomorrow, in his office. That same afternoon, Laurie and The Grapevine staff celebrated the success of their special issue. It's not enough to stop The Wave, but it sure can't hurt. They hope that now, Wave members at least won't be threatening and bullying other students anymore. Laurie stays late to clean up, since the rest of the staff conveniently disappeared when the fun stuff was over. It's dark when she finishes, and she's all alone in the school. She wonders if someone from The Wave might try to get back at her for what she's written. No – she's sure she's just being "paranoid" 15. 21. Laurie walks down the hallway – the school is creepy when it's dark and empty. Gulp. When she gets to her locker, her heart starts beating like crazy. Somebody has painted the word "enemy" 15. 23) on her locker. (So much for paranoia. She tells herself to relax. They want her to be afraid, but she's sure she isn't in any real danger. But then she thinks she hears footsteps. She can't control her fear, and gets more and more scared as the moments go by. The sound of footsteps gets louder, and she runs out of school as fast as she can. She keeps running until she's out of breath. She feels a little better now, out in the night air. When she passes the tennis courts on her way home, David and Brian are sitting in Brian's van – waiting for her. When David tells Brian he's going to talk to Laurie by himself, Brian responds, Just as long as she understands […. We're not playing around anymore" 15. Brian is talking like Robert now. David catches up to Laurie. He tells her to stop attacking The Wave and tries to convince her that the Wave is a good thing, but Laurie refuses to listen. Now we're in David's head: he has to make her understand. She could ruin The Wave for everybody. He grabs her arm. She tries to get away, but he holds on tighter. Then he screams: Laurie, stop writing those articles! Keep your mouth shut about The Wave! You're ruining it for everybody else. 15. 56. Laurie isn't deterred – she says she can write anything she pleases. Now David is really pissed. He grabs Laurie's other arm and yells right at her: We can stop you, and we will. 15. 58. WOW. This is scary stuff. Laurie yells back that she hates him, The Wave, and everybody involved in it. And at this point, can you blame her? Shut up. David screams at her, knocking her down onto the ground. Immediately after he does this, he feels bad. (He'd better. He asks if she's okay and tries to help her. He says he's sorry. He can't understand what just happened: he loves Laurie and would never want to hurt her. Revelation time! If The Wave could make him hurt her, then maybe she's right. Maybe it is bad. As he realizes this, Brian drives away down the street. Back at the home of Ben and Christy Ross, Christy interrupts Ben again. She's been thinking: no questions asked, Ben really has to end The Wave tomorrow. If Ben doesn't end it, Principal Owens will. And if that's the case, the parents won't trust Ben anymore, and probably won't want him teaching their kids. What's more, Christy could lose her job over this, too. People will think that she had something to do with The Wave. (Guilty by association, right. Ben agrees (finally. but he doesn't know how he can end it in just one day. Well, too bad, sport – you'll have to come up with something. It's reflection time. Ben starts to think about how The Wave has changed him. He admits to himself that he enjoyed being thought of as a leader and having a bodyguard. He enjoyed the little bit of power that being the leader of The Wave gave him. It turns out that this little lesson in power is teaching him a thing or two as well. Ah, the teacher becomes the student. Suddenly, Ben gets an idea of how he might be able to end this the right way. He tells Christy his plan and hopes beyond hope that it will work. Christy goes to bed as Ben goes over the plan in his mind. When he's finally satisfied, he decides to try to get some rest. But not so fast! As he's turning off the lights, the doorbell rings. It's Laurie Saunders and David Collins, saying that they have to speak with him. It's urgent. He invites them in and listens to their concerns about The Wave. In this moment, Ben realizes that his experiment was actually a success. All he wanted was to show his students a little bit about what it was like to live in Nazi Germany. It worked. Ben promises Laurie and David that he will stop The Wave, but he won't tell them his plan. He's worried that word will get out; and if The Wave members are going to end things themselves, they can't know about his plan ahead of time. He asks them to trust him. Ben also asks them if they know any two people who have absolutely nothing to do with The Wave. Laurie tells him that Alex Cooper and Carl Block from The Grapevine are completely Wave- free, unlike most of the other students at Gordon High. One last thing: Ben begs Laurie and David not to tell anybody they've talked to him. They need to go to school tomorrow and act like nothing unusual is going on. What on earth does he have up his sleeve? Chapter 16 As the chapter opens, Ben is sweating while Principal Owens yells at him about The Wave. Ben admits that he made a mistake. He thinks he can make things right, but he needs Principal Owens to give him one day to do it. Fine. Owens will let him handle it, as long as he promises that it will be over today. But if things get any worse, Ben is outta here. Fired. In history class that day, Ben tells his students that there will be a Wave rally that afternoon at five. Only Wave members are allowed to come. Then he drops a bomb: he tells them that Wave isn't just going on at Gordon High. Over the past week, teachers all over the U. S. have been teaching The Wave. In fact, the U. is in a sorry state, and he thinks that The Wave is the only thing that can save the country. David doesn't like the sound of this. It sure doesn't seem like Ben is going to end The Wave. Laurie agrees: she looks over at him, obviously frightened. What is going on? Jumping up from his seat, David starts to blurt out that Ben said he'd end The Wave. Before he can get it out, Ben stops him and tells him to sit down. Continuing, Ben says that tonight, during the rally, the founder and national leader of The Wave will appear on cable television to announce the formation of a National Youth Wave Movement. 16. 20. The class cheers, but Laurie and David can't take it. They stand up and tell everybody that Ben is a liar. Ben tells Robert take over the class while he takes Laurie and David to the principal's office. And as the three of them walk toward the principal's office, they can hear the students in history class chanting The Wave mottos. Laurie and David accuse Ben of lying to them last night: he promised to end The Wave and it sure doesn't seem like he's doing it. Ben assures them that he's ending it, and he begs them to trust him. But it's not that easy: they really don't buy it. Still, Ben says he hopes everything will be clear tonight. David and Laurie wait forever in the principal's office. They are sure this is some kind of trick to prevent them from trying to stop The Wave. When they finally get in to see Principal Owens, they tell him their fears. He doesn't seem worried, though, and assure them that everything will be okay. They are not cool with this. David doesn't want to be there to watch whatever is about to go down, so he and Laurie both decide to leave school for the day. As they walk away, David tells Laurie that he feels really bad: he can't believe he got sucked into The Wave. Laurie holds his hand and comforts him. He only got into it because of the good things about it. That's the problem: the people in The Wave can't see the bad parts. What really confuses David is that so many people think The Wave is a positive force. He wonders if it's possible that he and Laurie are the ones who are wrong. Laurie and David hang out in the park, and she remembers how he snapped back to himself the night before. His love for her made him forget The Wave. In fact, it's kind of amazing that something so bad is actually bringing them closer together. Cue big hug. Aw. As they sit in the park, Laurie remembers the day Ben showed them the film of the Nazi concentration camps, the day before Ben started the Wave. She asks David if he remembers telling her that something like that could never happen again. (We remember! This is where Laurie could have given him a big, fat "I told you so" but she holds back. David says he just can't believe all of this is happening. Apparently, their conversation triggers an idea in Laurie and she says they should go back to school: she needs to see what Mr. Ross does with her own eyes. David is afraid to go back: he's worried that he might get sucked into The Wave again somehow. Laurie says she's sure he won't. Chapter 17 Ben is amazed as he walks toward the auditorium. The Wave members had completely organized this rally in just a few hours. That's quite a feat. Robert, all spiffed up in a suit and tie, meets Ben. Ben tells him that all the doors need to be locked and guarded during the rally. Christy comes up to Ben and wishes him good luck. She believes in him, and he wishes he believed in himself just as much. Robert gives Ben the go: all the doors are now locked and guarded. Ben walks up onto the stage and stands between two big TVs. The crowd goes wild as they chant The Wave mottos. Once the room as calmed down, Ben tells them, In a moment, our national leader will address us" 17. 22. Then he tells Robert to turn on the TVs. Meanwhile, Laurie and David are trying to find a way into the rally. Inside the auditorium, the students are getting anxious. The TV screens are blank. As he watches his students, Ben realizes how much they want a leader, someone to tell them what to do. The biggest lesson he wants them to learn is this: to question thoroughly, never put your faith in anyone's hands blindly" 17. Suddenly, one student has had too much: he jumps up and says, There is no leader, is there. 17. 29. Without hesitation, two guards remove that student out of the auditorium. During the confusion, David and Laurie manage to make their way in. They watch as Ben tells the other students that there is a Wave leader. Right on cue, Alex Cooper turns on the projector and Carl Block opens the stage curtains so the screen is visible. "There is your leader. 17. There are sounds of shock from the crowd. (Suspense. On the projection screen is a giant image of Adolf Hitler, leader of the Nazis. We'll let that one sit for a minute. Okay, ready? Here we go: Laurie recognizes it as the film that Ben had shown in class last week. She's excited. Now it's time for Ben to break the news: there is no National Wave Youth Movement, and no leader. But at one time, there w as such a movement, and Hitler was the leader. He asks the students if they now understand where they were headed: How far would you have gone? Take a look at your future. 17. 35. Some of the Nazi soldiers on the film are even younger than the students in the auditorium. Ben continues: You traded your freedom for equality. But, you turned your equality into superiority over non-Wave members. You accepted the group's will no matter who you had to hurt to do it. 17. He says they would have all made excellent Nazis. Now maybe they can understand how the German people allowed Hitler to murder millions of people. He hopes that the members of The Wave will remember this lesson forever and never again blindly follow a leader. Now that's a doozy. Realizing that it sounds like they are the ones to blame for all of this, Ben switches the topic to himself. He says he's very sorry. He knows that this has hurt them. He wanted to teach them something important, but things went further than he ever imagined they could. And you know what? They aren't the only ones who learned a lesson. Ben, too, got something out of this: he had become way too involved in his own experiment and his role as leader. The students in the auditorium are obviously shocked. Some are even crying. Ben tells Laurie and David that they will use the next class period to talk about what happened, and then go back to the usual history class. He says he's going to skip this lesson in his future classes. Good call, Ben. Ben watches until all the students have left. He is so grateful it's over, and that it ended the way it did. He's about to leave, but he hears someone crying. Poor kid, he thinks. He goes up to Robert and compliments him on the way he looks. Then he asks if Robert wants to grab something to eat: they need to talk. And that, Shmoopers, is the end. Be sure and check out "What's Up With the Ending" for some discussion.
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Guess Im the only one who watched this because yoke lore is a good artist and not because of After ahaha. If the protagonist would have blond hair, this would be far too realistic. Bala movie ayushmann online watch. Watch badla movie netflix. WAVE is a social oasis and multimedia venue in Downtown Wichita. The perfect hybrid of a major event space and your favorite neighborhood bar, WAVE welcomes eclectic crowds of 500-3, 300 people for concerts, yard games, and everyday relaxation in our indoor-outdoor space. Surrender to the backyard vibes with live music, lounge areas and a fine selection of craft beers. Whether youre kicking back under a sunny sky or a full moon, WAVEs atmosphere is unforgettable. WAVE offers backyard vibes at the heart of downtown. The indoor-outdoor space is a social oasis, welcoming eclectic crowds with colorful musical experiences and relaxing neighborhood vibes. Join us for concerts, yard games and an always-changing line up of flavors from the beer garden and delicious menu offerings from ADIÓS, the in-house nachoria. Come for a show, stay for the vibe.
Fala comigo movie watch online. I'm so glad i got to know this song and Colouring thanks to the After movie! They remind me a lot of Coldplay <3 love em. Ck this out: Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program. The Wave Theatrical release poster Directed by Roar Uthaug Produced by Are Heidenstorm Written by John Kåre Raake Harald Rosenløw-Eeg Starring Kristoffer Joner Ane Dahl Torp Jonas Hoff Oftebro Edith Haagenrud-Sande Fridtjov Såheim Thomas Bo Larsen Music by Magnus Beite Cinematography John Christian Rosenlund Edited by Christian Siebenherz Production company Film Väst Distributed by Nordisk Filmdistribusjon Magnolia Pictures Release date 28 August 2015 Running time 105 minutes  Country Norway Language Norwegian Budget 6 million  3] Box office 12. 8 million  The Wave ( Norwegian: Bølgen) is a 2015 Norwegian disaster film  directed by Roar Uthaug. It was Norway's official submission for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film at the 88th Academy Awards but failed to be nominated.  7] 8] The movie depicts a future event in Møre og Romsdal in which the Åkerneset [ no] crevasse collapses, creating an avalanche resulting in an 80 meter tall tsunami that destroys everything in its path. A sequel titled The Quake ( Norwegian: Skjelvet) directed by John Andreas Andersen, was released on 31 August 2018.  Plot [ edit] Kristian Eikjord ( Joner) an experienced geologist, is having his final day of duty in the famous Norwegian tourist destination Geiranger, and is scheduled to move to Stavanger with his family. After a small farewell feast with his colleagues at the Åkerneset monitoring station, sensors on the mountain indicate groundwater has disappeared. The team tells Kristian not to worry, they will check it out. Later, Kristian and his children are leaving while his wife Idun ( Torp) works at the local hotel for a few more days. Waiting for the ferry, Kristian has an epiphany after observing surrounding events and rushes back to the geology center, leaving his children Sondre (Oftebro) and Julia (Sande) in the car. There, he convinces them the waters are having a profound effect on the crevasse. He heads up by helicopter with Jacob, where they find the instrument-connected wires have snapped. Kristian's former boss Arvid ( Såheim) agrees to enter a higher state of alert, but refuses to press the evacuation alarm based on the current evidence. Having done what he can, Kristian returns to his car, but finds the children were impatient and went to the hotel. There, he apologizes and Idun tells the children to sleep at the hotel for the night, but Julia wants to say goodbye to their house by spending one last night there. Kristian drives home with her to stay there one last time. Meanwhile, Sondre is bored in his hotel room and heads down to the basement with headphones to skateboard. Instrument calculations indicate contraction changes in the crevasse, thus Arvid and Jacob head there to check the "C-pumps" used to measure specific conditions) they find the readings are accurate and not a malfunction. Kristian reviews his old documents and finds contractions can be a sign of an upcoming avalanche, due to water pressure changing within the mountain. Kristian dials the station and orders his colleagues to evacuate Arvid and Jacob from the crevasse immediately and sound the outdoor warning alarms to alert the residents of Geiranger that there is an imminent threat of a tsunami. Moments later, the avalanche happens; Arvid decides to sacrifice himself, linking Jacob to their zip-line after his foot is trapped, falling to his death shortly after. As feared, the rockslide crashes into the fjord and creates a gigantic tsunami approximately 80 meters high roaring towards Geiranger. With ten minutes on the countdown, Kristian rushes to Geiranger with Julia to pick up his wife and son, but Idun orders them to ascend to safety. She and her colleague Vibeke desperately attempt to evacuate the hotel patrons onto a waiting bus, but Sondre is nowhere to be found. Time is quickly running out, but Idun refuses to leave him. Two Danish tourists (Maria and Philip Poulsen) are following her on the search. Kristian and Julia are stuck in traffic trying to get up the mountain, and realizing their altitude is dangerously low, they start running uphill on foot, yelling for everyone else to do the same. During the rush, a man forgets to set the car's brake, causing it to roll backwards and trap Anna's leg (Kristian's former neighbor. Kristian sends Julia up the mountain with Thomas (Anna's husband) and Teresa, their daughter. With seconds until wave impact, Kristian seats himself and Anna in a van in a desperate attempt to survive. The tsunami engulfs the vehicle into a chaotic underwater maelstrom. Idun finds Sondre, but the tsunami approaches too quickly. Rushing back downstairs to the basement's bomb shelter, the wave strikes the hotel violently and washes Maria away, forcing Idun to close the shelter's door after convincing Philip that Maria is already dead. Kristian realizes he miraculously survived the maelstrom, but finds Anna next to him dead, having been impaled by a large piece of debris. After Kristian finds Julia alive, he leaves her with Thomas and his daughter, while he heads back to Geiranger to find the rest of his family. The town has been wiped off the map, and he finds the evacuation bus, filled with dead passengers, including Vibeke. Realizing Idun and Sondre are not among them, he heads to the ruins of the hotel. Down in the bomb shelter, the water level rises and deforms the door, which is blocked by heavy debris. With the situation worsening, Philip panics and pushes Idun and Sondre underwater in a frenzied attempt to breathe. Unable to calm him down, Idun is forced to drown him. Kristian finds his son's backpack in one of the rooms, and feeling hopeless, he furiously bangs some exposed pipes with a metal rod. The noises are heard by Idun and Sondre, who then respond in like. Kristian tracks the noise to the bomb shelter, but as he dives, further damage occurs to the hotel, causing water to flood where they are taking refuge. He removes the heavy debris and reunites with Idun, but as he returns with Sondre, he runs out of air (after giving some to his panicked son. Idun heads back for him and begins a desperate attempt to revive him. While it seems Kristian has drowned and Idun accepts his death, Sondre gives one last frantic effort at revival, which pays off. The family is reunited at Ørnesvingen, and the film closes saying the events are likely to occur in the future, but the exact date is unpredictable. Cast [ edit] Kristoffer Joner as Kristian Eikjord, a 40-year old experienced geologist  Ane Dahl Torp as Idun Eikjord, Kristian's wife Jonas Hoff Oftebro as Sondre Eikjord, Kristian's son Edith Haagenrud-Sande as Julia Eikjord, Kristian's daughter Thomas Bo Larsen as Phillip Poulsen, a Danish tourist Mette Horn as Maria Poulsen Fridtjov Såheim as Arvid Øvrebø, Kristian's former boss Herman Bernhoft as Georg Arthur Berning as Jacob Vikra Silje Breivik as Anna, one of Eikjord's neighbours Laila Goody as Margot Valldal, Arvid's assistant Eili Harboe as Vibeke, Idun's hotel colleague Production [ edit] Development [ edit] Norway is a rockslide prone area (created by the Caledonian orogeny) and The Wave is based on a rock-slide tsunami incident which destroyed the village of Tafjord on 7 April 1934, killing 40 people.  Prior to that, a similar incident in 1905 triggered a tsunami killing 60 people, and 31 years later, another 74 lost their lives.  Uthaug has always been a fan of Hollywood disaster films such as Twister and Armageddon and had long wanted to make a disaster film in Norway.  According to him the challenge was to combine the elements of the American genre film with the reality of the situation in Norway.  All the actors performed their own stunts, something the director said was "utterly nerve-racking. And for a climatic scene, in which Joner tries to rescue his family from a flooded hotel, he trained with free-diving instructors to be able to hold his breath for three minutes underwater.  Release [ edit] The Wave had its international premiere at the 2015 Toronto International Film Festival on 16 September 2015.  Box office [ edit] The film sold around 800, 000 tickets in Norway, 2] and grossed a total of US8. 2 million at the Norwegian box office becoming the highest grossing film of 2015 in Norway.  Awards and accolades [ edit] At the 2016 Amanda Awards, The Wave received the award for Best Norwegian Film in Theatrical Release, as well as the awards for Best Sound Design and Best Visual Effects.  In addition, the film was also nominated in the categories of Best Norwegian Film, Best Director, Best Cinematography, and Best Music.  At the Kanon Awards for 2016, The Wave won for Best Male Actor in a Leading Role ( Kristoffer Joner) Best Producer, Best Editing, and Best Production Design ( Lina Nordqvist. 16] Critical reception [ edit] The film received positive reviews from critics, with praise aimed at the performances of the cast (mostly the two protagonists) cinematography, score and visual effects.  10] Deborah Young of The Hollywood Reporter called the film "an exotic edge-of-seater [that] plays on the beauty and terror of nature" and "a thrilling ride. 3] while chief international film critic Peter Debruge of Variety described it as "an equally impressive tsunami-peril thriller. 17] The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported that 83% of critics have given the film a positive review based on 108 reviews, with an average rating of 6. 64/10. The site's critics consensus states: Well-acted and blessed with a refreshingly humanistic focus, The Wave is a disaster film that makes uncommonly smart use of disaster film clichés. 18] Metacritic reports a weighted average score of 68 out of 100 based on 26 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews. 19] The special effects were lauded by critics, receiving favorable comparison with those of Hollywood.  Deborah Young of The Hollywood Reporter called them "convincingly terrifying and involving. 3] Collider reviewed. a major technical achievement that will hopefully make Hollywood reconsider the tendency to go bigger and bigger to the point of excess. 10] The English-language audio dub, however, was panned by critics. Kelli Marchman of wrote "the voice-over was horrid. The timing was off, and the characters voices were emotionless. It sounded like the lines were being read off of a script by a robot, with no concern of how the characters came across" before recommending the movie only in its original Norwegian.  See also [ edit] List of submissions to the 88th Academy Awards for Best Foreign Language Film List of Norwegian submissions for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film References [ edit] External links [ edit] Official website Official website ( Magnolia Pictures) The Wave on IMDb The Wave at Box Office Mojo The Wave at Rotten Tomatoes The Wave at Metacritic The Wave at Cineuropa The Wave at Norwegian Film Institute.
Fala watch movies. Fala watch movie watch. 94. 7 The WAVE is a radio station customized to the unique tastes of Southern California. Show more English Website Contacts 94. 7 The WAVE reviews There's a great new jam from The Pac: Love's Holiday (Official Video) I, inadvertently, gave this 5 stars. I meant to give it a 3. I have a Mother' s day song for Ms. Howell written for my MOM but I know she will appreciate the Lyrics. I love listening to this station since day one and I miss when they use to play nothing but smooth Jazz only. I love me some RnB too. I just wish this station can go back to playing nothing but smooth Jazz like they use to do. Listening from Tennessee! Love the variety of music! Vincent Van Mourik 06. 09. 2017 We loved listening to 94. 7 during our holiday in California this year. Now we're back in The Netherlands we tried to find out if we could listen on-line but unfortunately the stream doesn't work 😢 Listener for years Thank you. 3 Thank you Pat Prescott and staff from the radio station of 94. 7 The Wave Great station but wish Online Radio Box played it in stereo Bonita Vázquez 19. 08. 2016 The WAVE is cool! Everyday in my phone, btw - great app, OnlineRadioBox! Information about the radio In February 2010, veteran Los Angeles programmer Jhani Kaye, who also programs Classic Hits-formatted sister station KRTH, took over programming of KTWV from the departed Paul Goldstein. Kaye, who previously programmed crosstown mainstream AC competitor KOST, made immediate changes to KTWV's format, increasing the amount of R&B and soft-pop vocals in the station's playlist and reducing the number of smooth jazz instrumentals played (with most of the remaining instrumentals being cover versions of pop hits) transitioning into a smooth adult contemporary direction. In addition, all references to the term "smooth jazz" were eliminated from the station's web site and on-air positioning, as the station reformatted to become more of a competitor to Kaye's former station, KOST. As of May 28, 2010, longtime on-air personality Don Burns was no longer heard on weekday afternoons. His show had been voice-tracked from his home in the Palm Springs area. The station replaced Burns with Deborah Howell, doing the show live from the KTWV studios.  5] Longtime Wave air personality Keri Tombazian was also released as the station made further air staff changes. KTWV's morning program is hosted by Pat Prescott. Between May 2010 and June 2012, Prescott co-hosted the show with Kim Amidon. Amidon, a former morning DJ at adult contemporary station KOST, replaced departing host and musician Brian McKnight in the summer of 2010. (In turn, McKnight's predecessor on The Wave's morning show was saxophonist Dave Koz, who has a successful syndicated radio show of his own. Prescott has hosted or co-hosted the morning program since 2001. In November 2013, the station introduced a revamped logo still utilizing the same font and branding, as well as a format tweak and a slogan change from "Southern California's Place to Unwind and Relax" to "Smooth R&B. As of June 2014, KTWV reintroduced some mainstream AC pop crossovers into the playlist and updated its website, which dropped the "Smooth R&B" tag from its logo. By February 2015, after the flip of KHHT from rhythmic oldies to urban contemporary, KTWV began adding more classic soul and current R&B songs to fill the void of KHHT's departure. At the same time, most of the mainstream AC pop crossovers were dropped. The station also adopted the new "Soul of Southern California" slogan. The moves have seen KTWV's ratings improve, putting the station among the Los Angeles market's top ten statons. As of the May 2015 Nielsen ratings period for the Los Angeles market, KTWV currently holds a 4. 4 overall share of the market. Radio contacts Address: 5670 Wilshire Boulevard, Suite 200, Los Angeles, CA 90036 Phone: 323) 937-WAVE (9283) The WAVE On-Air Studio Line: 800) 520-WAVE (9283) Install the free Online Radio Box application for your smartphone and listen to your favorite radio stations online - wherever you are.
The Wave, Arizona The Wave Elevation 5, 225 feet (1, 593 m) Latitude 36 59′ 45. 84″ N Longitude 112 0′ 21. 9″ W Location Coconino County, Arizona USGS Topo Map Coyote Buttes Age of rock Jurassic Coordinates: 3659′45. 84″N 11200′21. 9″W. 36. 9960667N 112. 006083W Thin ridges created by the erosion of differentially cemented, large-scale eolian cross bedding within Navajo sandstone The Wave is a sandstone rock formation located in Arizona, United States, near its northern border with Utah. The formation is situated on the slopes of the Coyote Buttes in the Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness of the Colorado Plateau. The area is administered by the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) at the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument visitor center in Kanab, Utah.  The formation is well-known among hikers and photographers for its colorful, undulating forms and the difficult hike required to reach it. Due to the fragile nature of the formation and the large number of people wishing to visit it, a daily lottery system is used to dispense only ten next-day permits in person at the Kanab visitor center. Additionally, ten online permits for each date are available four months in advance of a planned trip. A map and information about the hike are supplied to those who have obtained permits.  3] Geology [ edit] The Wave consists of intersecting U-shaped troughs that have been eroded into Navajo Sandstone of Jurassic age. The two major troughs which comprise this rock formation are 62 feet (19 m) wide by 118 feet (36 m) long and 7 feet (2 m) wide by 52 feet (16 m) long. Initially, infrequent runoff eroded these troughs along joints within the Navajo Sandstone. After their formation, the drainage basin, which fed rainwater to these troughs, shrank to the point that the runoff became insufficient to contribute to the cutting of these troughs. As a result, the troughs are now almost exclusively eroded by wind, as indicated by the orientation of erosional steps and risers cut into the sandstone along their steep walls. These erosional steps and risers are oriented relative to the predominant direction of the wind as it is now naturally funneled into and through these troughs.  5] The Wave exposes large-scale sets of cross-bedded eolian sandstone composed of rhythmic and cyclic alternating grainflow and windripple laminae. The rhythmic and cyclic alternating laminae represent periodic changes in the prevailing winds during the Jurassic period as large sand dunes migrated across a sandy desert. The thin ridges and ribbing seen within the Wave are the result of the differential erosion of rhythmic and cyclic alternating grainflow and windripple laminae within the Navajo Sandstone. These laminae have differing resistance to erosion as they have been differentially cemented according to variations in the grain size of the sand composing them. The soft sandstone is fragile, especially the ridges and ribbing of the Wave. As a result, visitors must walk carefully to avoid breaking the small ridges.  7] 8] In some areas the Wave exposes deformed laminae within the Navajo Sandstone. These laminae were deformed prior to the lithification of the sand to form sandstone. Judging from their physical characteristics, this deformation likely represents the trampling and churning of these sands by dinosaurs after their deposition. Dinosaur tracks and the fossil burrows of desert-dwelling arthropods, such as beetles and other insects, have been found in the Navajo Sandstone within the North Coyote Buttes Wilderness Area.  9] Artistic significance [ edit] Subdued colors at evening twilight An ideal time to photograph the Wave is the few hours around midday when there are no shadows in the center, although early morning and late afternoon shadows can also make for dramatic photos. After a rain storm, numerous pools form which can contain hundreds of tadpole shrimps ( Lepidurus apus. These pools can be present for several days. Above and slightly west of the Wave is what many call "the Second Wave. 10] or "the middle Wave" which has fainter colors but is still of interest to most visitors and photographers. Hugo Martin from the Los Angeles Times said, You can't call yourself a landscape photographer if you haven't snapped a photo or two of the Wave. 11] Access policy [ edit] The Wave is located within the Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness. This wilderness is administered by the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) part of the United States Department of the Interior. A day-use permit from BLM is required to visit the Wave.  BLM limits access to the North Coyote Buttes Wilderness Area to just 20 permits per day.  Ten of the permits are available in advance by an online lottery conducted four months before the month for which the permit is sought. The remaining ten permits are made available by lottery the day before one's intended hike.  Year-round the lottery is held at the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument Visitor Center in Kanab, Utah. The lottery for the walk-in permits takes place at 9:00 in the morning every Monday through Friday excluding federal holidays.  Spring and autumn are the most popular times of year to visit, but the popularity of the Wave is such that the chances of obtaining a permit by either advance lottery or the day-before lottery are much less than 50% from March through November. The Wave is particularly well known among European tourists, partly because it appeared in the German documentary film Fascinating Nature (1996) 12] and a compilation called Faszination Natur - Seven Seasons (2004. 13] Access trails [ edit] There are four trailheads which provide access to Paria Canyon and the Wave.  However, in an effort to maintain the natural integrity of the region, there are no formal trails or signage to guide hikers to the Wave from any of the trailheads.  The White House trailhead is the main entrance, and the one most commonly used. The Buckskin Gulch and Wire Pass trailheads offer more experienced hikers access to Buckskin Gulch, the main tributary of Paria Canyon. The Lee's Ferry trailhead, located at the lower end of Paria Canyon is the normal exit point for hikers traveling the entire length of the canyon. The shortest hike to the Wave begins at the Wire Pass Trailhead, about 8. 3 miles (13. 4 km) south of U. S. Route 89 along House Rock Valley Road, a dirt road about 35. 4 miles (57. 0 km) west of Page, Arizona or 38. 6 miles (62. 1 km) east of Kanab, Utah that is accessible to most vehicles in good weather. During and after a storm the road may be impassable, even with a four-wheel-drive vehicle. The Wire Pass Trailhead includes a wide parking lot with restrooms, but no water. It is also accessible from the Arizona side by taking U. Route 89A from Jacob Lake on the Kaibab Plateau toward Navajo Bridge, turning north onto the House Rock Valley Road, after descending from the Kaibab. This is a longer access route over dirt road than from the Utah side.  From the Wire Pass Trailhead, the Wave can be reached by hiking approximately 3 miles (4. 8 km) across open desert, making the round-trip to and from the Wave nearly 6 miles (9. 7 km) climbing about 350 feet (110 m) in altitude. Although this is the shortest route, it is also a slightly more challenging hike than several of the other available routes. Temperatures in this area typically climb above 100 F (38 C) in the summer, so it is best to start the hike early. Anyone attempting the hike in any season is wise to be prepared for harsh desert conditions, including fierce winds, blowing sand, and little shade.  A panoramic view looking north-northwest over the Wave toward the Arizona/Utah border. The shortest route to return to the Wire Pass Trailhead runs around the base of the tall sandstone ridge visible along the upper left of the photo. The Wave can be challenging to locate due to the lack of an established, marked trail.  Hikers must choose their own route across the open desert, which requires traversing exposed sandstone, sand dunes, and sandy wash bottoms. A formal guide sheet for navigating to the Wave is now provided to every permitted hiker by the BLM.  The guide is designed for use with compass, GPS, or visual navigation. There are six checkpoints each for the outbound hike to the Wave and the return to the trailhead. Each checkpoint includes a marked color photo of the terrain ahead, azimuth, latitude, longitude, UTM, northing, and easting. Visitors are well advised to closely study the guide sheet before starting their hike.  While not required, the Bureau of Land Management provides a list of authorized guides for those hikers who may be uncomfortable in a wilderness situation.  References [ edit] Bureau of Land Management (2014-10-24. Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs - Wilderness Management Plan. BLM Website. Archived from the original on 2016-01-20. Retrieved 2016-01-18. ^ a b c Bureau of Land Management. "Coyote Buttes Permit Area. Archived from the original on April 12, 2012. Retrieved April 6, 2012. ^ a b c Bureau of Land Management. "BLM-AZ How to Obtain a Permit - Coyote Buttes Permit Area. Archived from the original on April 13, 2012. Retrieved April 6, 2012. ^ Loope, D. B. Mason, J. A. (2006-10-22. Landforms generated by wind erosion of Navajo Sandstone outcrops at the Wave (Colorado Plateau, Utah / Arizona border. Vol. 38, No. 7 (abstract. PDF. Geological Society of America Abstracts with Programs. p. 279. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-08-07. ^ Loope, D. B., W. M. Seiler, J. Mason, and M. Chan (2008) Wind scour of Navajo Sandstone at the Wave (central Colorado Plateau, U. Journal of Geology. vol. 116, pp. 173-183. ^ a b Seiler, W. (2008-08-01. Jurassic Navajo sandstone of Coyote Buttes, Utah/Arizona: coloration and diagenetic history, preservation of a dinosaur trample surface, and terrestrial analogs to Mars (unpublished M. thesis, Dept. of Geology and Geophysics, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah. none. Archived from the original on 2012-03-05. ^ Chan, M. A., and A. W. Archer (2000) Cyclic eolian stratification on the Jurassic Navajo Sandstone, Zion National Park: Periodicities and implications for paleoclimate. in D. Sprinkel, T. C. Chidsey, Jr., and P. Anderson, eds., pp. 607-618. Geology of Utah's Parks and Monuments. Utah Geological Association, Salt Lake City, Utah. ^ Caputo, M. V. (2003) Geology of the Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness, Utah and Arizona. Chidsey Jr., and P. Anderson, eds., Geology of Utah's Parks and Monuments. Utah Geological Association, Salt Lake City, Utah. ^ Ekdale, A. A., R. G. Bromley, and D. Loope (2007) Ichnofacies of an ancient erg: a climatically influenced trace fossil association in the Jurassic Navajo Sandstone, Southern Utah, USA. in W. Miller, ed., 562–576, Trace Fossils. Concepts, Problems, Prospects. Elsevier, Amsterdam. ^ Martín, Hugo (November 25, 2007. Arizona's Wave rock formation a stone-cold stunner. Los Angeles Times. ^ Fascinating Nature on IMDb ^ Faszination Natur - Seven Seasons on IMDb ^ Bureau of Land Management. "Paria Canyon Trailheads. Retrieved April 11, 2015. ^ a b Bureau of Land Management. "Coyote Buttes Permit Area - Hiking Responsibly. Trailheads & Access Points - Wire Pass Trailhead. Retrieved April 11, 2015. ^ Bureau of Land Management. "Coyote Buttes Permit Area - Plan & Prepare. Coyote Buttes Permit Area - Maps & Guidebooks. Coyote Buttes Permit Area - Guides. Retrieved April 11, 2015. External links [ edit] BLM permit site - Lottery permit process for the Wave The Wave Photography - In LA Times Spherical panoramas of the Wave - Coyote Buttes The Wave Website - information about the Wave, AZ.
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Bala full movie watch online dailymotion. Critics Consensus Well-acted and blessed with a refreshingly humanistic focus, The Wave is a disaster film that makes uncommonly smart use of disaster film clichés. 83% TOMATOMETER Total Count: 108 65% Audience Score User Ratings: 7, 288 The Wave (Bolgen) Ratings & Reviews Explanation The Wave (Bolgen) Photos Movie Info Nestled in Norway's Sunnmøre region, Geiranger is one of the most spectacular tourist draws on the planet. With the mountain Åkerneset overlooking the village - and constantly threatening to collapse into the fjord - it is also a place where cataclysm could strike at any moment. After putting in several years at Geiranger's warning center, geologist Kristian is moving on to a prestigious gig with an oil company. But the very day he's about to drive his family to their new life in the city, Kristian senses something isn't right. The substrata are shifting. No one wants to believe that this could be the big one, especially with tourist season at its peak, but when that mountain begins to crumble, every soul in Geiranger has ten minutes to get to high ground before a tsunami hits, consuming everything in its path. Rating: R (for some language and disaster images) Genre: Directed By: Written By: In Theaters: Mar 4, 2016 limited On Disc/Streaming: Jun 21, 2016 Box Office: 121, 475 Runtime: 104 minutes Cast News & Interviews for The Wave (Bolgen) Critic Reviews for The Wave (Bolgen) Audience Reviews for The Wave (Bolgen) The Wave (Bolgen) Quotes News & Features.
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She was a pretty girl with short light-brown hair and an almost perpetual smile that only disappeared when she was upset or chewing on Bic pens. Lately shed been chewing on a lot of pens. In fact, there wasnt a single pen or pencil in her pocketbook that wasnt worn down on the butt end from nervous gnawing. Still, it beat smoking. “ Thus begins The Wave. Can we break apart that paragraph... I read this book while on a family trip to Washington, D. C., shortly after visiting the Holocaust museum (which is, in fact, where my mom bought it. in the gift shop. and is it weird that the Holocaust museum has a gift shop? Even if the proceeds go to the museum. Perhaps that wasn't the best time to pick up a book that seeks to grossly oversimplify how fascism can slowly creep up and overtake a society of otherwise well-meaning people, but what with the blatant metaphors and bad, bad... This book, written under the pen name of Morton Rhue in the United States, is a novelisation of the telemovie of the same name, which was based on a short story by Ron Jones about a real event. In 1969 a high school history teacher, Ben Ross, was working in a small "all-American" town teaching his class of grade 12 students about the second World War. After showing them a film on Adolf Hitler, the Nazis and concentration camps, his students couldn't understand why the German people hadn't... A compelling story about how Nazi Germany could have been created- how the minority controlled the majority, and how the majority allowed themselves to be controlled. It's based on the true story of The Third Wave experiment, which demonstrated fascism as a part of teaching about WWII. But the writing of this book. Oh, the writing. It hurts. It should be noted that in tiny print on the copyright page, it does note that this is a novelization of a teleplay that was an adaptation of the original... A new movement is coursing through High School. discipline and strength must be maintained and enforced. This novel dramatizes an incident that took place in California (Ellwood P. Cubberley High School history class in Palo Alto, California) in 1969. As the experiment 'exits' the class there many positive features that start to take what is to be done with the individuals who do not fit in? Chilling glimpse into how Nazism was able to spread. I read this book as an assigned book report and wasnt quite sure if I would like it or not. To be completely honest, I picked it because of its title. The Wave. It sounded relaxing to me. However, when I actually read the book, I realized it wasnt about the waves in the ocean at all. It was a pleasant suprise to read something different. When you finish reading the book, you have that feeling like "wow. That ACTUALLY happened. Its very sad that this happened, but we have to learn from people's... Danit Benjamin's book review of "The Wave" by Morton Rhue. This book is based on a true story of an experiment carried out by Ben Ross, a history teacher in a high school in California. They were studying World War II. After being shown a documentary showing the atrocities the Nazis committed the students questioned how it was possible for 90% of the German people to allow this to happen. Ben Ross decided to do an experiment to show the students how easily it could happen. He created a group... Unfortunately, this was a huge disappointment for me. Although the topic and the fact that this book is based on a real story are very interesting, it was rather poorly executed. The major problem for me were the characters. They had absolutely no depth to them and I was left with many questions. Why does the teacher decide to keep the experiment going in the first place? Why do the students just go with it, without any questions? What makes them decide to tell other students about the movement... 3. 5 stars It was a very frightening read, my stomach was in knots and I felt sick from the idea alone. I know that it is BASED on true events, but I find it hard to believe that it happened so fast! 5 days? Really? Is that what it takes to create a monster? The writing is OK, but I expected more from it. BUT, a very important read, and I'm glad it is a must read in many schools around the globe. History can repeat it self if we are not careful. Such a fascinating story and concept. It is scary if you think about it, but so well done. Extremely interesting premise, as soon as I discovered this gem I dropped everything to pick it up. Maybe it has something to do with the way it was written, but even though this was based entirely on a true story, it just seems kinda ridiculous. It feels like the books about a group of elementary aged kids, rather than teenagers. Half of my issue with this book is the voice used for the audiobook, which is how I read this, so Im not really sure if its fair to rate based on that. But... The Wave is based on a actual incident that happened in Palo Alto California in 1969. What started as a lesson in a history class disrupted the entire school, showing how group pressure can influence peoples behavior and thinking even causing great harm to others. This book should be read by everyone at least once. In high school, everyone in my class said that they couldn't believe that so many German citizens went along with the atrocities of the Holocaust. They all claimed that if they'd been alive during that time, they'd have rebelled, they'd have saved Anne Frank. basically that they wouldn't have agreed to do it. It was around this same time that I picked up 'The Wave. Knowing that it was real sent shivers down my spine. It still does to this day. The book's plot surrounds a young teacher named... The Gist The Wave is based on a true event in Palo Alto, California in 1969. A teacher and his senior history class are learning about World War II and the students dont understand how people followed Hitler and why no one stood up to him. The teacher (Ben Ross) soon comes up with an experiment called The Wave to show the students how it was to live in Nazi Germany. The students and teacher soon get caught up in The Wave and only Laurie Saunders and David Collins realize what The Wave actually... This book is based around a true event that happened in a Californian school which involved psychological manipulation of the students. I believe there are film adaptations of this story as well. Our main character Laurie begins to worry when a seemingly harmless movement known as the 'Wave' takes over her school. Started by a teacher who wanted to give a better idea of what it would be like to be a Nazi, the idea slowly takes hold - her schoolmates are saluting, marching and chanting. But when... This book was recommended to me by a student I tutor in math. The version I have has the author's real name, Todd Strasser. It is accessible and relevant to all ages, although it is clearly geared toward young adults. In a sentence, the book explores the ease with which groups fall into extreme and destructive social dynamics and mindsets. The setting is a high school class studying the Nazis and skeptical about how the German populace able to follow such an evil political movement. Surprise... In the words of my sister: I would say there's no way this could happen in real life, but that's what those kids said. and this is a true story. Kids are brutal, and The Wave is a perfect example of how their intolerance for individuality can get out of hand when harnessed incorrectly. Like David Collins, I wish there really was a way to make kids (from the 10-year-olds who act like 16-year-olds to the 16-year-olds who act like 20-year-olds) pay attention in class, do their homework, and... What I like most about this book, is that it simply is true. Not only what horribly things are possible, but that you must stand up for yourself and who you are and what you believe in, even if that means being an outsider. So much bad happens and people say its not possible to do it again. Honestly, that one person could do so much harm and had to get the idea from somewhere, so what not possible again? Why is it insane? Why is this idea insane, if the others were too? If the idea creating a... 'The Wave' by Todd Strasser is based on a true story of a high school in California. It expresses how humans can be so easily influenced by their surroundings, and how that could lead to terrible consequences. I would recommended this book to anyone interested in social behavior and psychology. Read this for a class assignment and I have to say that I really enjoyed this book. Don't really know how to explain it in just a couple of sentences but I suggest that everyone should read this book. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. The Wave is a 1981 young adult novel by Todd Strasser. Todd Strasser was born in 1950 in America who wrote more than 140 young-adult novels and many short stories and works of non-fiction, some under the pen name Morthon Rhue and T. S. Rue. In the Wave, we can regard the way that a simple class test can finish in such a dramatically way. The book begins with only a class about 30 pupils which all of them become part of the Wave. Ben Ross wants to teach the class a lesson. This lesson cannot be... Perhaps not a book to use in the primary school classroom, but a story that serves as a cautionary tale to teachers and teaching. A history teacher unable to fully explain the reasons behind how and why the rise of Nazism and the persecution of Jews took place devises a social experiment involving the whole class. The class are taught in a way that removes 'thinking' on their part and is a form of conditioning and control that resembles military training. Other pupils in the school quickly want... Hard to tell the true from the fiction in those type of books, but it's a very interesting subject for sure. The mass influence and how people can accept stuff just to be a part of a group, to fit in, this is scary but in the same so true, that the scary part if it's old this book is still very actually and could be use in high school to show to teens that you have to learn to question the idea and the people around you, to make your own opinion, hopefully a brilliant one. It's a... nsidering that this was a prescribed book for my class this year, it wasn't bad. I'm not really a fan of short books, since they just don't provide the same experience a novel does, but this short book pleasantly surprised me. The story follows Laurie Saunders; a popular, smart student who's school life is almost perfect. She's got a nice boyfriend, she's the editor of the Gordon Grapevine, she's got an equally smart and popular best friend and school life is treating her nicely. Until the... Have you ever finished a book and thought, Wait, wheres the rest of it? It cant be over? I still have so many questions! That was me with this book. The Wave is a fictionalization of a real-life experiment that took place in a California high school in the 1960s. A history teacher wanted to help his students understand why the Germans went along with Hitlers plan during WWII. Why didnt more people resist Hitler? The teacher invented a “game” that he called The Wave. (In real life, it was... This book was very good. I got really absorbed into it. It was an interesting topic, and the fact that it happened for real, made it even more interesting. This novel helped me to see how "good people" can do "bad things" without realizing how terrible they were being. It doesn't justify or apologize for these actions, but it shows how naturally horrific events can happen. When you finish reading the book, you have that feeling like "Wow That ACTUALLY happened. It is very sad that this... I have wanted to read this book since seeing the movies a few years ago. In terms of plot it is alright, detailing a school's rapid descent into blind and hurtful obedience under the pretext of unity, equality, and action. But the writing is tepid at best. The fact that it is based on a true story is the only reason to read it. This was so frickin boring.
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