English 101 Essay

English 101 Essay

Essay #2: Analyzing Heroes in Pop Culture

Context: We will now turn our attention to America’s highly influential entertainment complex: Hollywood, and its presentation of heroes in movies and on TV. Some of the most successful movies in recent history have included heroes and their journeys (Star Wars The Force Awakens, The Avengers, The Hunger Games, Mad Max, Hidden Figures, Black Panther, etc.). I think that many of us instinctively know what a hero entails, but it’s not always easily definable. One question to consider is: what sorts of actions warrant the term “heroism”?

Writing Task: For this assignment, you will choose one hero or multiple heroes (as long as they are in the same movie or TV show) to analyze in a four-five, page essay. Additionally, even though many movies and TV shows are based on books or comics, you will be analyzing the movie or TV show in its visual presentation. Ultimately, the essay should achieve two, main purposes:

1.) Using the Hero’s Journey as a lens, show how your hero fulfills, mostly fulfills, or does not fulfill, the various stages of the Hero’s Journey, including a discussion of the specific stages and mythological archetypes.

2.) Analyze the characteristics and actions that make these characters heroes.

To help you better understand these concepts, you should use “The Stages of the Hero’s Journey” and “The Hero’s Journey is Still the Only Hope for Good Stories” as well as additional materials found on Canvas (you will be required to incorporate at least two of the sources from this unit, along with your primary source (movie or TV show). Finally, we will be watching a film and discussing it as an example of how to formulate this type of essay.

Choosing a topic/hero:
–Your first instinct might be to write about an obvious hero such as James Bond or Indiana Jones or a super hero such as Spiderman or Batman, but keep in mind that there are different types of heroes (fictional or non-fictional), including athletes (Jackie Robinson and the Karate Kid) politicians (JFK, Bill Clinton) civil rights proponents (Harvey Milk, Malcolm X), etc. You may also consider animated heroes such as The Incredibles or Moana.
–There are a number of links on Canvas that will help you choose a hero/topic.
–Although this essay cannot entirely focus on the villain or anti-hero, you should show how the hero deals with adversity, whether it’s an evil dictator, monster, or a devious corporation, etc.
Movies that are off limits: documentaries, movies we watch in class, Star Wars A New Hope, The Lion King, Finding Nemo, Hercules, and Mulan.

Some questions to help you during the brainstorming and drafting stages:

-What are the main qualities/characteristics of a hero?
-Who is your biggest hero and why?
-Why is our culture so obsessed with superheroes?
-How does the media create or construct heroes?
-What are “unsung” heroes? Why is there a lack of female and diverse heroes in movies and TV shows? -How has the definition of heroes changed over time?

Additional Steps to a Successful Analysis:

  • Choose a subject that interests you (it may be your favorite show, or it could be a hero from a movie that you’ve only seen once but would like to see again). You will have to view the movie or TV show at least two or three times, so make sure you have access to it! If you’re stuck and can’t decide on a subject, remember you will find some helpful links on Canvas.
  • Your paper must be driven by a thesis statement that offers a specific judgment about, or interpretation of the character as a hero and how the hero follows the Hero’s Journey.
  • Include a brief summary of the movie/TV show, preferably in the introductory portion of your paper. Assume your readers have minimal or no knowledge of the subject you’re analyzing. You should also include general information about your movie such as the year it was released, actors’ names, director, etc.
  • Avoid too much summary. Summarize when describing a scene you intend on analyzing. Keep in mind, an analysis is not a summary, but a deeper look into a subject. When analyzing, you should break down a subject into its smaller parts and interpret them.
  • Avoid using personal experience (except for maybe including an anecdote in your introduction).
  • Employ specific references from the movie to support your thesis: quotations of dialogue, descriptions of scenes and/or characters (particularly their actions). You are also required to bring in at least two additional sources from this unit (so, essentially a minimum of three sources).
  • Always italicize titles of movies and TV shows
  • Choose an original title for your essay
  • Include a Works Cited page for your sources.Requirements: The essay should:
    • Address the assignment thoughtfully, analytically, and creatively
    • Include an engaging introduction and satisfying conclusion
    • Provide an in-depth analysis of a hero of your choosing (from a movie or TV show), revealing why this character is a hero and how he or she follows the heroic journey
    • Include a clear and concise thesis statement, laying out the foundation for your essay
    • Maintain audience awareness
    • Be organized in a logically progressive manner
    • Be nearly free of punctuation, mechanical and spelling errors
    • Be four-five pages in length, typed, double-spaced, formatted in MLA style, and include a Works Cited page


The Stages of the Hero’s Journey

Excerpts from Myth and the Movies

By: Stuart Voytilla, Myth and the Movies: Discovering the Mythic Structure of 50 Unforgettable Films, Michael Wiese Productions, 1999 (ISBN 0-941188-66-3)


By Christopher Vogler

… Among students of myth like Carl Jung, Mircea Eliade, Theodore Gaster, and Heinrich Zimmer, the work of a man named Joseph Campbell has particular relevance for our quest. He hammered out a mighty link of the chain, a set of observations known as The Hero’s Journey.

In books like The Hero with a Thousand Faces, The Power of Myth, and The Inner Reaches of Outer Space, Campbell reported on the synthesis he found while comparing the myths and legends of many cultures. The Hero’s Journey was his all-embracing metaphor for the deep inner journey of transformation that heroes in every time and place seem to share, a path that leads them through great movements of separation, descent, ordeal, and return.

In reaction to Campbell’s work, a man named George Lucas composed what many have called a myth for our times – the Star War series, in which young heroes of a highly technological civilization confront the same demons, trials, and wonders as the heroes of old. …

The Stages of the Hero’s Journey

All stories consist of common structural elements of Stages found universally in myths, fairy tales, dreams, and movies. These twelve Stages compose the Hero’s Journey. What follows is a simple overview of each Stage, illustrating basic characteristics and functions. Use it as a quick-reference guide as you explore the genre and movie analyses. Since it cannot provide all of Christopher Vogler’s insights upon which it was based, I recommend you refer to his book, The Writer’s Journey, for a much more thorough evaluation.

The paradigm that follows illustrates the “traditional” Hero’s Journey as seen in the majority of stories. As you explore the film and genre analyses that follow, you’ll find that the Hero’s Journey provides a flexible and adaptable model with the potential for an infinite variety of shapes and progressions of Stages. The Journey’s Stages may be avoided, repeated, or shifted about depending upon the needs of the individual story.

The Character ARC

The symbolism of the Journey’s Stages (“Crossing the Threshold,” “Approach the Inmost Cave,” “Return with the Elixir”) can easily mislead us into seeing the paradigm as representing a purely physical journey. Indeed the Hero takes a physical, active part on the Journey to solve a problem or achieve a goal. But the Hero’s Journey is as important an emotional or psychological journey as it is physical. A character’s actions and decisions in response to the Journey’s Stages can reveal the Character Arc, or phases of growth that a character experiences during the course of the story. The following illustrates the Character Arc using the icons representing the Journey’s Stages for reference.

The Ordinary World

The Ordinary World allows us to get to know the Hero and identify with him before the Journey begins. Since the audience usually experiences the Journey through the Hero’s eyes, we must be able to relate to him. The Ordinary World gives us the opportunity to identify with the Hero’s drives, urges, and problems, while showing unique characteristics and flaws that make him three-dimensional. The Hero’s Inner and Outer Problems may be established, although these can change depending upon the demands of the Journey. Dr. Richard Kimble’s problems in his Ordinary World change drastically when he enters his Special World as a fugitive of justice.

Every story involves a problem or Central Dramatic Question that disrupts the Ordinary World. The Hero must enter the Special World to solve the problem, answer the dramatic question, and return balance. The Ordinary World allows the storyteller to contrast the Ordinary and Special worlds. The ordinary World is the Hero’s home, the safe haven upon which the Special World and the Journey’s outcome must be compared. Areas of contrast may include the Special World’s physical and emotional characteristics, its rules and inhabitants, as well as the Hero’s actions and growth while traveling through this Special World.

The Call to Adventure

The Call to Adventure sets the story rolling by disrupting the comfort of the Hero’s Ordinary World, presenting a challenge or quest that must be undertaken. The Call throws the Ordinary World off balance, and establishes the stakes involved if the challenge is rejected. Often delivered by the Herald archetype, the Call to Adventure can take a multitude of forms, including: a message or announcement (The African Queen), a sudden storm (Home Alone), the arrival of the villain (High Noon), a death (Jaws, Some Like it Hot), an abduction (Star Wars), a man’s dying words (Citizen Kane). The Hero may need a Succession of Calls before finally realizing that a challenge must be met, or that his only means of escape is the Special World. Many times the Hero needs to choose between two Conflicting Calls.

Refusal of the Call

A Hero Refuses the Journey because of fears and insecurities that have surfaced from the Call to Adventure. The Hero is not willing to make changes, preferring the safe haven of the Ordinary World.

The Refusal of the Call becomes an essential Stage that communicates the risks involved in the Journey that lies ahead. Without risks and danger or the likelihood of failure, the audience will not be compelled to be a part of the Hero’s Journey.

Although an eager or Willing Hero may skip the Refusal Stage, the Hero’s Allies or Threshold Guardians may still express the fears and risks involved (Dances With Wolves).

In Horror and Thriller, the frightening and forbidding nature of the Special World can lead the Hero to be repeatedly “called” to the Adventure that he continues to refuse. Each Call and Refusal must escalate the stakes, until the Hero has no choice but to accept the Call.

Meeting the Mentor

The Hero Meets a Mentor to gain confidence, insight, advice, training, or magical gifts to overcome the initial fears and face the threshold of the adventure.

A Hero may not wish to rush into a Special World blindly and, therefore, seeks the experience and wisdom of someone who has been there before. This Mentor has survived to provide the essential lessons and training needed to better face the Journey’s Tests and Ordeals. The Mentor may be a physical person, or an object such as a map, a logbook, or hieroglyphics. In Westerns and Detective stories, the Hero may hold an Inner Mentor, a strong code of honor or justice that guides him through the Journey.

Crossing the Threshold

Crossing the Threshold signifies that the Hero has finally committed to the Journey. He is prepared to cross the gateway that separates the Ordinary World from the Special World. The Crossing may require more than accepting one’s fears, a map, or a swift kick in the rear from a Mentor. The Hero must confront an event that forces him to commit to entering the Special World, from which there is no turning back.

The Event will re-establish the Central Dramatic Question that propels the story forward. The Event will directly affect the Hero, raising the stakes and forcing some action.

Outside forces may push the Hero ahead, such as an abduction of someone close to the Hero (The Searchers). A Chase may push the Hero to the brink, presenting no choice but to commit (Some Like ItHot). The Hero’s place in his Ordinary World may be usurped by a penguin (The Wrong Trousers), or the Hero may cross the threshold with guns blazing and whip cracking (Raiders of the Lost Ark).

Internal forces may also push the Hero to accept his Special World. Conrad finally decides to see a therapist (Ordinary People). Belle sacrifices herself in exchange for her father’s freedom (Beauty and the Beast). Alvy and Annie agree to go out on their first date (Annie Hall).

Tests, Allies, Enemies

Having crossed the Threshold, the Hero faces Tests, encounters Allies, confronts Enemies, and learns the rules of the Special World. This Stage is important for Hero and Audience alike. Whether entering the imaginary world of a future society or the emotional realm of romantic love, the Test Stage is our first look at the Special World and how its conditions and inhabitants contrast with the Hero’s Ordinary World.

The Hero needs to find out who can be trusted. Allies are earned, a Sidekick may join up, or an entire Hero Team forged. Enemies and Villains are encountered. A Rival to the Hero’s goal may reveal himself.

The Hero must prepare himself for the greater Ordeals yet to come and needs this Stage to Test his skills and powers, or perhaps seek further training from the Mentor. This Initiation into the Special World also Tests the Hero’s commitment to the Journey, and questions whether he can succeed.

Approach to the Inmost Cave

The Hero must make the preparations needed to Approach the Inmost Cave that leads to the Journey’s heart, or central Ordeal. Maps may be reviewed, attacks planned, a reconnaissance launched, and possibly the Enemy’s forces whittled down, before the Hero can face his greatest fear or the supreme danger lurking in the Special World. The confident Hero may bypass these preparations and make a bold Approach to the Inmost Cave.

The Hero has survived his descent into the Special World. He has earned his place and may need to take a break for a cigarette, a joke, or a romance, before facing the Ordeal. A Hero’s Team may have hit setbacks during the Tests, and the Approach is necessary to reorganize the depleted ranks, remember the dead and wounded, and rekindle morale with a Hero’s or Mentor’s rally cry.

The Approach may signal a Ticking Clock or a heightening of the stakes. In Romantic Comedy, the Approach may force the lovers to question commitment; one partner may express the need for marriage.

The Ordeal

The Hero engages in the Ordeal, the central life-or-death crisis, during which he faces his greatest fear, confronts this most difficult challenge, and experiences “death”. His Journey teeters on the brink of failure. Indy and Marion are sealed in the Well of the Souls; Annie and Alvy have broken up. And the audience watches in suspense wondering whether the Hero will survive. The Ordeal is the central, essential, and magical Stage of any Journey. Only through “death” can the Hero be reborn, experiencing a resurrection that grants greater powers or insight to see the Journey to the end.

The Hero may directly taste death, or witness the death of an Ally or Mentor or, even worse, directly cause that death. The Ordeal may pit Hero against Shadow or Villain, and the Hero’s failure heightens the stakes and questions the Journey’s success (Die Hard). The Hero may have the power to defeat a Villain in the Ordeal, only to have to face greater forces in the Journey’s second half.

In Romantic Comedies, death can mean the break-up of the relationship. In Romance, a Crisis of the heart can be a love scene—the physical act of love is a type of “death” or surrender. The Crisis of the Heart can also be a moment when a Shapeshifting lover suddenly reveals a dark side that attempts to destroy the Hero (Casablanca).


The Hero has survived death, overcome his greatest fear, slain the dragon, or weathered the Crisis of the Heart, and now earns the Reward that he sought. The Hero’s Reward comes in many forms: a magical sword, an elixir, greater knowledge or insight, reconciliation with a lover. Whatever the treasure, the Hero has earned the right to celebrate. Celebration not only allows the Hero to replenish his or her energy, but also gives the audience a moment to catch their breath before the Journey resumes to its climax and resolution.

The Hero may have earned the Reward outright, or the Hero may have seen no option but to steal it. The Hero may rationalize the Elixir theft, having paid for it with the Tests and Ordeals thus far. But the consequences of the theft must be confronted as the Shadow forces race to reclaim the Elixir that must not see the light of the Ordinary World.

The Road Back

The Hero must finally recommit to completing the Journey and accept the Road Back to the Ordinary World. A Hero’s success in the Special World may make it difficult to return. Like Crossing the Threshold, The Road Back, needs an event that will push the Hero through the Threshold, back into the Ordinary World.

The Event should re-establish the Central Dramatic Question, pushing the Hero to action and heightening the stakes. Like any strong turning point, the action initiating the Road Back could change the direction of the story. The Hero may need a force to Chase her out of the Special World (Thelma and Louise). A Ticking Clock threatening destruction or death in the Ordinary World may be set in motion (Home Alone). The Villain may have recovered the Elixir and must be stopped (Raiders of the Lost Ark).

The Event may be an internal decision that must be made by the Hero. In Comedies, a Hero may be trying to juggle conflicting Journeys, and one must finally be sacrificed (Some Like It Hot). In Romance and Action Adventure, the Road Back may be a moment when the Hero must choose between the Journey of a Higher Cause versus the personal Journey of the Heart (Beauty and the Beast).

The Resurrection

The Hero faces the Resurrection, his most dangerous meeting with death. This final life-and-death Ordeal shows that the Hero has maintained and can apply all that he has brought back to the Ordinary World.

This Ordeal and Resurrection can represent a “cleansing” or purification that must occur now that the Hero has emerged from the land of the dead. The Hero is reborn or transformed with the attributes of his Ordinary self in addition to the lessons and insights from the characters that he has met along the road.

The Resurrection may be a physical Ordeal, or final showdown between Hero and Shadow; however, the Ticking Clock of the Road Back has been set. This battle is for much more than the Hero’s life. Other lives, or an entire world may be at stake and the Hero must now prove that he has achieved Heroic Status and willingly accept his sacrifice for the benefit of the Ordinary World.

Other Allies may come to the last-minute rescue to lend assistance, but in the end the Hero must rise to the sacrifice at hand. He must deliver the blow that destroys the Death Star (Star Wars), or offer his hand and accept the “magic” Elixir of love (Sleepless in Seattle).

Return with the Elixir

The Return with the Elixir is the final Reward earned on the Hero’s Journey. The Hero has been resurrected, purified and has earned the right to be accepted back into the Ordinary World and share the Elixir of the Journey. The true Hero returns with an Elixir to share with others or heal a wounded land. The Elixir can be a great treasure or magic potion. It could be love, wisdom, or simply the experience of surviving the Special World. Even the tragic end of a Hero’s Journey can yield the best Elixir of all, granting the audience greater awareness of us and our world (Citizen Kane). The Hero may show the benefit of the Elixir, using it to heal a physical or emotional wound, or accomplish tasks that had been feared in the Ordinary World. The Return signals a time when we distribute rewards and punishments, or celebrate the Journey’s end with revelry or marriage.

The Elixir may bring closure to the Journey and restore balance to the Ordinary World. Possibly it poses questions and ambiguities that continue the Journey beyond the final “fade out”.

In most tales, the Return with the Elixir completes the cycle of this particular Journey. Story lines have been resolved, balance has been restored to the ordinary World, and the Hero may now embark on a new life, forever influenced by the Journey traveled.

Archetypes: The Roles Characters Play

“All the world’s a stage
And all the men and women merely players: The have their exits and entrances;
And one man in his time plays many parts.”

William Shakespeare (As You Like It)

Archetypes describe the function or role a character plays in a story. Think of the Archetype as a mask a character wears in a particular scene. One character may serve primarily as the Mentor of a tale, wearing that single mask for the majority of the Journey. But just as we play many roles in our lifetime, or even change masks in a given day, a story’s characters have the potential to wear any of the Archetypal masks depending upon the demands of the story. Obi Wan Kenobi is the Mentor throughout Star Wars, and yet he must wear the Hero’s mask and sacrifice himself to Darth Vader in order to allow Luke to escape with the princess. In some stories, like the one told in Casablanca, a single Archetypal mask may be handed form one character to the next. Although Rick is the central character and can be considered our Hero, the Hero’s mask is passed from Victor Lazlo to Ilsa before she gives it to Rick, who finally wears it to the journey’s end.

What follows is an overview of the Archetypes that occur most frequently. The Archetypes and an action describing their primary function are:

1. Hero “to serve and sacrifice”
2. Mentor “to guide”
3. Threshold Guardian “to test”
4. Herald “to warn and challenge”
5. Shapeshifter “to question and deceive”
6. Shadow “to destroy”
7. Trickster “to disrupt”

The Hero

“to serve and sacrifice”

The Hero is our protagonist, or central character, whose primary purpose is to separate from the ordinary World and sacrifice himself for the service of the Journey at hand-to answer the challenge, complete the quest and restore the Ordinary World’s balance. The Hero’s Journey may be a challenge of personal growth: to win a competition, to heal a wound, or to find love. Heroes may also need to answer Calls to Adventure where physical lives and even the fate of the world are at stake. These Heroes must learn to accept the sacrifice of life and limb for the service of others.

Since we experience the Journey through the eyes of the Hero, we must be able to relate to him or her on some level. The Hero must be driven by universal needs: to find love, to succeed, to right a wrong, to seek justice. These drives are connected to the Hero’s Inner and Outer Problems that need to be solved. Theaudience can relate to a Hero’s idiosyncrasies, quirks, vices and deepest fears, while wanting to emulate the hero’s admirable qualities.

The Hero doesn’t have to be all good. Some of our most endearing Heroes are actually Antiheroes, Outlaws and Loner Heroes who live by their own rules and consistently “buck the system.”

The Hero usually grows and learns the most during the Journey. And although the hero may be reluctant and make excuses, and even have to react to events that surround him, by the Journey’s end he has become active, driven by his undying conviction to succeed.


“to guide”

An essential Archetype, the Mentor provides motivation, insights and training to help the Hero overcome his doubts and fears and prepare for the Journey. Often the Mentor has traveled the road before and can provide needed guidance to a Hero who is reluctant to face the unknown. If the Hero proves his commitment, the Mentor may reward him with magical gifts (a weapon, clothing, piece of advice, or a key) that will help him on the Journey ahead. The Mentor might present a powerful magical gift to lure the Hero to accept the challenge.

The Heroes of Western, as well as detective and noir Thrillers, may not have a physical Mentor, but instead may be guided by an Inner Mentor, a code of honor or justice that must be served.

Threshold Guardian

“to test”

Threshold Guardians protect the Special World and its secrets from the Hero, and provide essential tests to prove a Hero’s commitment and worth. The Hero must bypass these obstacles, and use any method available: ignoring, outwitting, overcoming, appeasing, or befriending.

Threshold Guardians may be characters, a locked door or secret vault, an animal, or a force of nature such as a tornado.


“to warn and challenge”

Herald characters issue challenges and announce the coming of significant change. They can make their appearance anytime during a Journey, but often appear at the beginning of the Journey to announce the Call to Adventure. A character may wear the Herald’s mask to make an announcement or judgment, report anew flash, or simply deliver a letter. The Herald can reside within the Hero in the form of dreams and visions that push the Hero to change his lie. An external event, such as a declaration of war or a storm, can serve the Herald’s agenda. Whatever the form, the Herald is needed to present the challenge, and get the story rolling.


“to question and deceive”

The Shapeshifter mask misleads the hero by hiding a character’s intentions and loyalties. The Shapeshifter’s presence surfaces doubts and questions in the Hero’s mind, and can effectively infuse suspense. In romance and Romantic Comedy, the Shapeshifter mask is often worn by the opposite sex.

The Shadow

“to destroy”

The Shadow can represent our darkest desires, our untapped resources, or even rejected qualities. It can also symbolize our greatest fears and phobias. To use Star Wars as an example, the Shadow is the Dark Side, personified by Darth Vader. Since the Shadow is a reflection of the Hero’s qualities, it may represent positive qualities that the Tragic or Loner Hero may have suppressed or rejected. Shadows may not be all bad, and may reveal admirable, even redeeming qualities.

The Hero’s enemies and villains often wear the Shadow mask. This physical force is determined to destroy the Hero and his cause. Or the Shadow may be an inner demon lurking within ourselves that must be accepted or purged. In Unforgiven, Will Munny constantly tempts his Inner Shadow as a bloodthirsty gunslinger.


“to disrupt”

The Marx Brothers are the embodiment of the Trickster. They relish the disruption of the status quo, turning the Ordinary World into chaos with their quick turns of phrase and physical antics. Although they may not change during the course of their Journeys, their world and its inhabitants are transformed by their antics. The Trickster uses laughter to make characters see the absurdity of the situation, and perhaps force a change.

The Trickster mask is often worn by the Sidekick in Westerns and the Mentor in Romantic Comedies (the best friend always offering comic advice to the lovelorn). In Action Adventure, the Hero may briefly don the Trickster mask to outwit or disarm a villain or enemy; while in Comedy, the Hero may rely on this mask throughout the Journey.

The Trickster’s voice can be the most sane and reliable in the confusion of the Journey, as we see with the Trickster Old Mose in The Searchers.

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