He is unwilling to give up his logic and, along these lines, is indicted because of his powerlessness to accommodate as society plans. As aforementioned, Meursault’s way of thinking separates him from others as he is seen as “different”; however, in actuality that is not the case. Albert Camus makes a progression of characters in The Stranger whose qualities and inspirations reflect those that are neglected upon by the normal man. Camus creates different characters and situations that show genuine compassion which has a tendency to have been disregarded because of the reality of how average it has moved toward becoming. Camus consolidates the characteristics of the characters by assortment, consistency, and everybody's
In making this move, it is best if the person goes with a spirit of humility, with a willingness to listen, with a determination to be non-defensive and to forgive. Step 2 Take witnesses. If the person will not listen or change, a return visit with one or two witnesses becomes necessary. These people are to listen, evaluate, determine facts and try to arbitrate and bring a resolution to the dispute. • Resolve
It is used to continuously remind the readers that what they are reading is purely fiction, not reality. This also makes the narrator seem more present and seems to involve himself with the reader, in a sort of dialogue. One of the most important aspects of Kundera including an intrusive narrator is to, perhaps, explicitly establish the fact that the characters are a sole product of his imagination. His own creation. Although one may think of fictional characters as dimensionless and shallow, by admitting that his characters are entirely fictional, Kundera adds more depth to his characters.
She makes it clear that man cannot understand the way Providence works all things out for good because people only sees confusion and disorder and they cannot know other’s inward motives and inclinations. This means that Boethius cannot find comfort in logic and reason alone but must have faith as well. In Prose VI of Book IV, Lady Philosophy seeks to comfort Boethius in his dire situation by reasoning with him through several concepts. Boethius himself says that he is “very much disturbed” by parts of the explanations given by Lady Philosophy in the previous prose. Consequently, he asks her to “unfold reasons veiled in darkness” in Prose VI (CP 4.6).
Card believes he is teching through his book that the morality of an act is based solely on the intentions of the person acting. On the other hand, John Kessel, a writer, thinks the book is about making the readers feel bad for the main character Enderx. Kessel’s evidence that the book is not a work of moral fiction is through the points of the defeated being ignored, intention-based morality failing to make sense, and Mr.Wiggins always receiving the sympathy of the victim. Kessel’s evidence is strong, especially when it comes to the defeated being ignored. Normally, when someone dies in a book, the aftermath is usually included.
Subsequently, one aspect of tots definition is an individual attributing irrelevant aspects of society or humanistic parts to fabricate a fictional illusion of significance to the individual. The narrator claims, “For it was not the old man who vexed me, but his Evil Eye”. He seemingly shows compassion towards the old man, yet he is unable to overcome the glorification of the old man’s purposed “Evil Eye”. He ultimately attributes the old man’s eye as a source of impurity or wickedness in the shape of a human eye and believes it should be exterminated from the world. Additionally, an individual’s fabrication of mystical beliefs that are nonexistent in the world is another aspect of the disorder.
Despite his clear disdain for books, he can quote deep, introspective lines and build arguments using them. (pg 103). In this disarming conversation, Beatty catches Montag off guard by describing his dream and the fight they had, quoting deep literature and making his point about how books can be used to argue either side, clearly getting into Montag’s head. Yet despite his self-assurance, he is unhappy. This fact is kept hidden until after his murder, as Montag thinks of the events leading up to it.
There are so many talks and thought which come from him are pessimistic. When he falls in love with Charlotte, he think he is incorrigible. And he gives an example about it. When he argues with Albert, he says :” The question, therefore, is, not whether a man is strong or weak, but whether he is able to endure the measure of his sufferings. The suffering may be moral or physical; and in my opinion it is just as absurd to call a man a coward who destroys himself, as to call a man a coward who dies of a malignant fever.
Similarly to More and Congreve, Melick finds comfort in his ignorance and is quite hostile to differing takes. De Mille describes Melick as “a litterateur”, whom alike to Congreve, proceeds to decipher the manuscript through the expertise he is familiar with (99). Yet, naysayers will state that Melick exemplifies an accurate interpretation of the novel as “a satirical romance” that mocks society; nevertheless, that is not the problem with Melick (De Mille 245). The issue that confounds Melick is his neediness to belittle and ridicule the remarks of his companions. After Congreve’s long and tedious explanation of “polar day”, Melick ridicules Congreve by giving him a glass of wine and remarking “after all those statistics… you must feel rather
His life happens to be a futile exercise in shedding what is extraneous- weight, food, chores, relationships and, ultimately, the sap in his veins. Chatterjee in his writing is an uncompromising realist. He is evidently aware of the diseases of Indian set-up and his novels attempt to give a searing picture of that reality. Chatterjee emerges from these pages as a man who seriously takes the ethical development of his age as the vocation of novelist. There is a persistent opinion in a large section of critics that Chatterjee’s work is unredeemed by any positive value.