Citizenship Nuclear Aftermath Storyboard
Updated: 7/7/2020
Citizenship Nuclear Aftermath Storyboard
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Storyboard Description

Task Details: You can use a storyboard layout if you like – I have uploaded one on PowerPoint for you – either print it off at home or draw your own. Have a beginning – middle – and an end to your story. Remember – you do not need to create a huge story if you do not wish to. It could simply be a day in the life of someone living in post-nuclear attack Enfield. If you want to create a more elaborate story – DO IT! For each part of the story – draw a picture. Remember – you do not have to be an amazing drawer – use imagery that represents the mood of the story. Start your story off in the UK – but your character can go wherever they want to. Abroad/outer space. It’s your choice. Don’t copy a movie or video game you like – that’s someone else’s idea. Use your own imagination. Time travel/imagined weapons/travel/food/governments – all is possible. Could you link your story to events that are happening today?

Storyboard Text

  • This violence from North Korea will no longer be tolerated, and so I have authorized the Home Office , in co-ordination with NATO, to launch Nuclear Warheads to North Korea.
  • 10
  • On the Morning of July 6th 2017, a sudden explosion send shock waves through London. This horrific event was provoked by UK after the Prime Minister yesterday authorized the launch of a nuclear warhead over the southern region of North Korea.
  • The aftermath of the event left the city cloaked in ash, with buildings alight and radiation. The streets were littered with bodies, with people trying to gain strength to bring themselves to safety. These scenes are forever in-grained in my head and in that of all those who are there.
  • Just 13 minutes prior to the impact of the missile, the Prime Minister gave a speech outside 'Number 10' declaring war. This speech has gone done as one of the most infamous speeches of modern times.
  • Just seconds before the missile impacted, you wouldn't be able to tell the difference between any normal London morning. I distinctly remember walking out of my house as I saw the glow of the explosion and the sudden hit of heat - radiation.
  • For the following day, weeks and months, all I saw was the inside of a hospital room that was crammed with people. I had severe cuts, multiple broken bones and severe radiation burn/poisoning. Tens of thousands had died, and nothing would be the same again.
  • A large majority of London had to be cornered off for the foreseeable future because of radiation, and nothing was the same. The tube was closed, tens of hundreds of businesses had to close and the only people who could enter were medical professionals, corners and one single journalist.
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