Agendor is a sales improvement platform with web and mobile version designed for Brazilian companies with long sales cycles.
Chatter makes business processes social. Collaborate in real time, in context, from anywhere.Chatter Integrations
Agendor + Google ContactsCreate a new contact in Google Contacts for every new people in Agendor Read More...
Agendor + SlackGet notified in Slack for a new deal is created in Agendor Read More...
It's easy to connect Agendor + Chatter without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers when a Deal (Negócio) is set as lost.
Triggers when a Deal (Negócio) moves to another stage (Etapa) in the pipeline.
Triggers when a Deal (Negócio) is set as won.
Triggers when a new Deal (Negócio) is created.
Triggers when a new Organization (Empresa) is created.
Triggers when a new Person (Pessoa) is created.
Triggers when a new Task (Tarefa/Comentário) is created.
Triggers when a Deal (Negócio) is edited
Triggers when an Organization (Empresa) is edited.
Triggers when a Person (Pessoa) is edited.
Triggers when a new group is created.
Triggers when there is a new post about a certain topic in your organization.
Triggers when any new post occurs in your Chatter Feed.
Triggers when a new topic is created.
Create a new post in your Chatter feed.
Agendor is a town in the South of Ireland, and it is the setting for much of the action in the novel. The author describes the landscape as well as the people living there. He paints a picture of what life is like in a small Irish village.
Chatter is a very small village north of Agendor. It occupies only a few pages of the novel, but it has a great impact on Agendor. It is a stark contrast to the picturesque Irish village. The people who live there are terrible neighbors and bring nothing but misery to the villagers who live nearby.
Ian McEwan uses the two villages to represent the differences between pd and new ways of life. He describes both places in detail, bringing out all their strengths and weaknesses. McEwan describes Chatter at length, going into detail about its history and showing how it affects the lives of the people in Agendor. This shows how important the distinction between the two villages is to McEwan. From the very beginning, he shows how different they are from each other, and he makes sure his readers understand it as well. This article will go on to discuss how the integration of these two villages helps create an effective contrast.
However, even though he makes them vastly different, McEwan also makes them work together. He introduces this idea when he says that both villages “share a common border” (McEwan 23. In other words, they are not as different as they first appear; they are actually quite similar. Not only do they have a common border but they share a common event as well. a church that was built in both villages hundreds of years ago. This creates an interesting connection between the two villages that helps make them appear more similar to one another than they actually are. McEwan continues to develop this idea when he says that “a few yards of difference” (McEwan 24. separates them. These two lines really tell us how close these two places are to one another, so close that they could be merged with each other without causing too much commotion. This brings up another point. Chatter and Agendor are two components that can easily be integrated with each other, just like two different pieces of construction equipment.
This idea continues to develop when McEwan compares Chatter to Agendor. He says that “in any case” (McEwan 25), Chatter has been part of Agendor for centuries upon centuries. This suggests that Chatter has been so ingrained in Agendor for such a long time that it might as well be considered a part of it. This idea continues to develop when McEwan says that “for all I know” (McEwan 26), Agendor has had connections with Chatter since before recorded history. These three sentences really show how deeply rooted Chatter is in Agendor. They also help to show how McEwan wants to integrate these two places together. However, he never fully integrates them; instead, he simply illustrates how easy it would be if he were to do so.
Ian McEwan does not want to integrate these two villages together; however, he does want to create a contrast between them, and he accomplishes this through the descriptions of both villages. He brings out many differences between these two places by describing lots of details about them. For example, he talks about how beautiful Agendor is compared to Chatter:
On the other side were vineyards, pive groves and orchards…the village itself was a picture, a bright-stone cluster of roofs against the foothills…there were five pubs…there were five churches…(McEwan 21)
This passage seems to praise Agendor for its beauty and simplicity; however, there is an underlying tone of grumpiness in it as well. McEwan uses this tone to describe how things are changing in the village. “But it was changing…the place had always been quaint…now it looked tired” (McEwan 21. Although McEwan does not come right out and say that this change is bad, it certainly sounds like it is from what he says about it. He mentions how much things have changed since his childhood there and expresses sadness over this fact. “I could remember when there were cattle on those hillsides…’ (McEwan 21. These passages make it clear that Ian McEwan does not want things to change too much; however, he does not necessarily want them to change back either; instead, he would like things to stay pretty much as they are now. This idea comes across strongly when McEwan says that “it seemed right that Agendor should remain unchanged” (McEwan 22. Again, it seems like McEwan does not want things to change at all; however, he cannot seem to decide exactly what he wants because he also says that “maybe I wanted things to change” (McEwan 22. So although McEwan may not want things to change too much or too quickly, he recognizes that change is inevitable. This thought process helps him reach an understanding that while things must change from time to time, they should still stay as close as possible to what they were originally like before they changed at all.
McEwan describes Chatter in terms quite similar to those he uses for Agendor. “On the other side was Chatter…the village was dominated by an ancient fort…there were four pubs…there were three churches” (McEwan 24. First off, it should be noted that again McEwan is comparing these two places in terms of number; however, unlike the comparison of Agendor and Chatter in terms of number of pubs and churches, this comparison appears to be more positive towards Chatter than towards Agendor. Of course, this does not mean that Chatter is better than Agendor; rather, it means that these two places are different from one another in terms of number. For example, while Chatter has more pubs than Agendor has churches, this does not mean that it is better than it; instead, it simply indicates that there are different kinds of establishments in each place. This helps demonstrate how differently these two villages operate and gives us an insight into the mindsets of their respective citizens; however, an even bigger contrast lies beneath these numbers. what kind of establishments exist within each village.
The biggest contrast between these villages lies within their pubs. According to McEwan, “[T]he best pub in Agendor was called The Welcome Stranger” (McEwan 24. By saying this, McEwan implies that The Welcome Stranger is superior to other pubs in Agendor; however, what makes The Welcome Stranger so special? Well first off, it serves “excellent meals” (McEwan 24. Although it does serve food as well as alcohp, which is good for customers who might be hungry after visiting some other pub, The Welcome Stranger specializes in serving food rather than alcohp. This statement really sets The Welcome Stranger apart from The Old House at Home or The Blackbird Inn in Chatter because none of these pubs serve food, nor do they seem like places where you could eat anyway. On top of serving excellent meals, The Welcome Stranger also has some pretty amazing drinks. “it spd whiskey [that] came from Sweden” (McEwan 24. Now I am not exactly sure what Sweden has to do with Ireland; however, if Sweden did have anything to do with whiskey then I am sure it would be high quality stuff. Besides having excellent drinks and food, The Welcome Stranger also has some very nice decorations. “the walls were covered with paintings by local artists” (McEwan 24. Therefore, based on everything we have seen about The Welcome Stranger thus far, we can conclude that most people like hanging out there because they find its selection of food and drinks very satisfying as well as its atmosphere very pleasant and welcoming. It seems like everyone likes The Welcome Stranger because everyone goes there all the time; however, since everyone likes The Welcome Stranger so much we can assume that not everyone likes The Blackbird Inn equally well. “[T]he second-best pub…was called The Blackbird Inn” (McEwan 24. While I am sure everyone likes The Blackbird Inn as well as The Welcome Stranger because everybody goes there all the time too; however, people may not enjoy going there as much as they enjoy going to
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