What is an example of rising action and falling action in The Invisible Man by H. G. Wells?
An important rising action that leads up to the climax is the occurrence in Chapter XIX in which Griffin, the Invisible Man, has a conversation with Kemp over breakfast. His identity has been revealed; his secret is uncovered. Kemp believes Griffin to be mad and homicidal: “he said, ‘but he's mad! Homicidal!’" This conversation occurs while Kemp is awaiting the results of whatever he wrote in his note to Colonel Ayde of Fort Burdock; it was apparently a plea for help and the apprehension of Griffin: "’For instance, would it be a breach of faith if--? No.’ ....”
The climax occurs in Chapter XXIV after Griffin has told Kemp his story. Sounds are heard indicating...
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