First Plot Point: Upon bringing Jack Frost to North’s lair in the North Pole, the Guardians are dismayed to learn Jack has no interest in joining their team as a Guardian. Telling him the Man in the Moon handpicked him only succeeds in pushing him farther from the idea, though Jack is now part of the conflict whether he likes it or not.
First Pinch Point: Toothiana, the Guardian of Memories, is horrified to learn Pitch has stolen and hidden away her fairies and teeth. They learn this is part of a much bigger plot to erase the Guardians from the minds of children, so Pitch can replace them as the sole object of the children’s beliefs.
Midpoint: While the Guardians trying to collect the children’s teeth to restore belief in Toothiana, Pitch intervenes with his army of nightmares in the physical form of horses. Using them, he overpowers the Sandman and kills him, successfully ensuring that children only have bad dreams, strengthening their belief in him in turn.
Second Pinch Point: While beginning the process of painting eggs for Easter, Jack is led to Pitch’s lair while returning a small child home. Pitch then taunts him with his memories and fear of non-belief, distracting him long enough for Pitch to destroy the eggs, causing children to stop believing in Easter and Bunnymund, the Guardian of Hope.
Third Plot Point: Losing the Guardians’ trust, Jack isolates himself in Antarctica, where Pitch tries to convince him to join his side. When Jack refuses, Pitch threatens to kill Baby Tooth unless Jack gives him his staff. He agrees, but Pitch breaks Jack’s staff and throws him down a chasm, leaving Jack powerless, trapped, and dejected.
thats is so easy thats your work not ours
d. resolution or a. exposition
Daedalus is a brilliant inventor—the Thomas Edison of his day. Unfortunately, he angers King Minos, the ruler of the island Crete, and he has to hightail it out of there. Desperate to flee the island, Daedalus uses wax to build some wings for himself and his son Icarus. Daddy Daedalus warns his son to fly at a middle height: the seawater will dampen the wings and the sun will melt them. (Not good either way.)
Icarus heeds his father's advice for a bit, but then he gets cocky. He's having so much fun flying that he forgets the warning and flies too close to the sun. Sure enough, his wings melt, and Icarus plummets into the sea and drowns. Daedalus is (of course) devastated by his son's death, but the show must go on. He flies on to Sicily, where he mourns Icarus and builds a temple in honor of the god Apollo.