Harrison ending
Updated: 5/18/2020
Harrison ending

Storyboard Text

  • It was then that Diana Moon Glampers, the Handicapper General, came into the studio with a double-barreled ten-gauge shotgun. As soon as Harrison saw the general walking in, he remembered how strong he was and how much power he had in his hands. In seconds the general fired the first shot, killing the ballerina.
  • Protesting plan
  • Next, Harrison reached out to the general grabbing her shotgun and killing her then destroying it with his bare hands. He then ran out as fast as he could and came across an abandoned house. Harrison went in there with tears running down his face because of what just had happened to the ballerina.
  • We all deserve freedom
  • Give us are life back
  • Then, Harrison knew the right thing to do was to make justice for her, he wanted her story to be known. Harrison decided he was going to fix up the abandoned house he had found so he could live there. He also said he was going to get as many people as he could to protest because of what had happened to the ballerina.
  • The following week he had gathered more people than what he had anticipated since everyone was scared of the government. When everyone would meet up they had to be secret meetings and they had to write everything down instead of talking. They would avoid thinking too much so their handicap wouldn’t send the loud sound.
  • It was finally the day they were going to protest for the justice of the ballerina and everyone else's freedom. While protesting everyone who had a handicap was going to take it off so people could see their real faces and what the government would do. When the government knew it was too many people to quiet down or kill they had no choice but to watch how everyone came together for everyone's freedom.
  • Finally, everyone wanted Harrison to be the new emperor and the people wouldn’t be happy until he was. He ended up getting crowned the new emperor. He was then able to get everyone's freedom by taking everyone's handicap off. It no longer mattered what you looked like or sounded like, everyone was unique in their own way.