What is Grendel’s perspective on the people he observes?
A. He thinks they are weak and amusing.
B. He thinks they are brave and honorable.
C. He thinks they are friendly and caring.
D. He thinks they are violent and untrustworthy.
Grendel views people in a way that no one else. He views people as eh for right now some day some fight break out and it will end up in murders.
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Question: What is Grendel’s perspective on the people he observes?
He thinks they are violent and untrustworthy.
Explanation: when you read the passage and what he was thinking he was thinking of what they might do is which they would break out and start killing each other
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He thinks they are violent and untrustworthy
Grendel feels the exiles cannot be trusted, that they are treacherous and it is best to get rid of them. To get rid of them is best done by eating them instead of letting their flesh go to waste according to Grendel
Grendel's a character is "Beowulf" in the epic poem. He was portrayed as an evil monster that devours men. Author John Gardner, however, wrote a novel in which we get to see things from Grendel's perspective. In the novel, Grendel is misunderstood and isolated by men because he doesnt have the capacity to express his thoughts and feelings.
d. he thinks they are violent and untrustworthy.
Grendel describes his experience with the people he observes. He states that during trivial arguments, one would kill the other and instead of the others to reprimand the killer they will detach themselves and excuse the killer. This is a violent attribute as shown by the people.
Grendel also noted that when he tried to befirend the exile one he discovered that the people were treacherous. This proves that they are untrustworthy.
violent and untrustworthy
The right answer is He thinks they are violent and untrustworthy.
The narrative of the book is made in the first person, full of emotion. Grendel, the monster, observes humans with a cynical point of view; rejected by his monstrosity, he reveals the hypocrisy behind human civilization, the re-creation of history through the poetic lies of bards, self-destruction fed by infinite human greed.