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Hope dies last

The epic neorealist film Bicycle Thieves by Vittorio De Sica is a story of many hardships. However, it is first and foremost a tale of tenacity and optimism, as well as a picture of how far individuals would go as a result of it. This essay will go more into the overarching concept of hope and how the protagonist personifies its ascent and fall. Hope must be generated before it can be destroyed by anybody or anything. In this instance, the long-awaited and hard-earned employment creates a feeling of optimism that is nearly unheard of. After getting through the first challenges, Ricci even allows himself to daydream about a brighter future. Since there is still a lot of poverty around the young family and so many other jobless people, it was difficult for me to share this attitude. Ricci is determined to hang on to his newfound feeling of optimism as tightly as he can now that he has tasted it. Thus, even after his bicycle has been taken, he manages to maintain an unexpected level of composure and optimism. However, as the movie progresses, Ricci’s irritation and rage steadily grow as his optimism and mental stamina eventually wane. As time goes on, Ricci starts to get more and more desperate, to the point that he even hits his kid, engages in many simultaneous arguments, and becomes into a robber. I think he was kept going in part by his extreme despair and the looming fear of nothingness. There wasn’t much more he could do in his predicament but look for the bicycle. The idea of a good ending unfortunately persisted thanks to fleeting glimpses of optimism like Baiocco rounding up some people to search for the stolen bike or the elderly guy who departed nearly as quickly as he emerged. It gave Ricci hope that he may ultimately get his work back and provide his family a better life. It enabled him to retain the proud guy and fatherly role model he had been the day before.

During the trips to “The Holy One’s” home, the subject of hope is further presented. The majority of individuals who come across this woman are prepared to part up a substantial amount of cash—cash that they often lack—in return for good news, regardless of the woman’s legitimacy or lack thereof. For instance, the lady irresponsibly creates a fresh feeling of hope that may be dashed if it is not realized by assuring a mother that her “son will rise from his bed before the leaves fall”. However, because false hope may sometimes be preferable than having none at all, individuals don’t seem very worried about the possibility of being taken advantage of. Even Ricci, who at first calls the woman’s line of work “stupid nonsense”, ultimately asks for her assistance in a last-ditch effort to see a miracle that would enable him to reclaim what he has lost. I believe that the concept of hope may be represented in cinematic form in a captivating and distinctive manner. Bic