This is how this composer has created a distinct visual in the minds of the responder. This also allows the reader to differentiate the complete opposite values held, as the invaders viewed their colonization as development whereas the indigenous viewed it as destructive and calamitous.
These visual effects allow us to get a better understanding of the feelings of the characters and relate their life lessons to our everyday life.
He is an unhappy man who hides his feelings behind a wall of sarcasm, rudeness, and superiority. Most of these people are even deprived of the basic needs like a safe community, peace or their sanity.
This quote is used to allow the responder to visualise the pre-federation rudimentary home and not only how isolated it is from society but also how isolated it is from modern day housing. The sketch, to be really good, must be good in every line.
This authorial comment reflects the danger that is posed in the bush, but also the boredom and monotony of the stoic inhabitants, describing their living conditions as uncheerful. Composers in everyday situations use distinctively visuals through the use of elaborate techniques and complex word choice.
This colloquial language indicates the low level of education and intelligence that the inhabitants obtain, attaining a sympathetic response from the reader. This can be seen through the visual salience in regard to the large central placement of a boat in the image.
He is very condescending in his attitude towards women. Distinctively visual techniques are skilfully employed by Henry Lawson and Kriv Stenders to deepen our understanding of the world of the Australian outback and those who inhabit it, through their struggles and independence with some humour applied to the stories.