In society of the Regency period, every aspect of one’s life was greatly analyzed and examined. Any deviation from the set norm was considered uncivilized. In a time period where reputation was the most memorable part of a family's life, being considered uncivilized would entirely ruin their standing. Some may say that all of the characters were simply fighting to be a normal part of society; Mr. and Mrs. Bennet’s desires ended up with disagreeable results, each of the daughters deviated from society’s expectations, and Elizabeth did not allow any social norms to stand in her way of marriage for love. These examples exhibit the characters’ struggle to not be average and compliant members of society.
Which explained why she had an affair and why Anse remarried so quickly toward the end. None of them loved each other. That is how I interpreted her passage while reading the book and why I rewrote her passage as if she did not enjoy her life because she did not. My mock style approach Faulkner’s style because in the first paragraph I wrote in that style because Addie explained the real reason why she married Anse and that being a mother was the worst for her. Faulkner wrote that Addie took him, however, I wrote that she only married him because of the house and farm while she did not have much and Anse wanted to marry her
Although John Proctor had an affair with Abigail, he still cares for Elizabeth deeply, As a result, Proctor choice to reveal the truth of his affair in order to save his marriage and his loyalty. In act I Proctor states ” I am only wondering how I may prove what she told me…. Elizabeth: If the girls a saint now, I think it is not easy to prove shes fraud, and the town went so silly, she told it to me in a room alone----- I have no proof for it ….. Elizabeth: You were alone with her…… Proctor: for a moment alone, aye.
Gil’s Fiancé Inez who was being played by Rachel McAdams, cheated on the fiancé with her another married man and did not have any sympathy towards the situation. She was also verbally abusive to Gil, saying, “I'd be thinking brain tumor”. As Tom cheated on his wife with a married woman for so long, did not feel any sympathy towards the situation either, and was verbally abusive. She also lost interest in her spouse as for her old college crush. Like Daisy, she got so fascinated with Gatsby she forgot about Tom when she was with him.
Edith Wharton focused her novel Ethan Frome, around the tragic story of the man himself. Ethan lived with his sherd wife, Zeena, and discovered early on in there marriage that happiness was not in the card for him, as he gave up his dreams for fear of being alone. Years into their marriage Zeena's cousin, Mattie, comes to stay with the Fromes. Ethan soon finds himself entranced by the girl, longing to be with her over the women he was married to. The two find themselves falling in love and are devastated when they hear that Zeena has arranged for a new aid to come.
Adopted by Mr. Earnshaw, Heathcliff is treated very poorly by everyone except Mr. Earnshaw and eventually Old Cathy grows to love him. After Mr. Earnshaw dies his son, Hindley, takes control of his father’s estate, Wuthering Heights. He treats Heathcliff terribly and separates him from Old Cathy; although she still loves Heathcliff, she marries Edgar. When Heathcliff returns from his three-year absence he still loves Old Cathy and so does she, but of course can no longer be with her. The marriage adds onto to his ever growing vengeance he holds against the Earnshaws and Lintons, but if he had stayed she would have chosen him over Edgar.
While living on his own, he failed college and many more. Augusten realizes that his life, though hard, prepared him for a richer life as a writer in the city. Given all he overcomes, such endeavors fail to scare him any longer. Augusten became a stronger than ever because of his challenge in his adolescent
If the punishment were equal for both parties, Odysseus should be dead several times over because of the seven years he spends with other women away from his faithful wife. He is allowed to get away with it because he “[longs] for home” and never really enjoyed his stay, although Kalypso admits he was not an unwilling captive. Penelope waited for her unloyal husband for twenty years, fighting off hordes of suitors for the last seven, and now that her husband is home, she finally gets the reward. Penelope was in pain for all of these years, constantly breaking into tears over her lost husband. Now that she has suffered for so long, she can reap the reward of her loyalty and live happily with Odysseus.
I.ii.29-30) Hamlet agonizingly groans to himself. It is clear towards the start of the play that Hamlet is damaged—internally. It makes him upset to see his mother get married not long after his father 's passing, and Hamlet feels alone since nobody else appears to feel this same torment and be grieving with him. Based on this evidence, it is safe to infer that Hamlet had an excellent and upright relationship with his now dead father whom he respected. Therefore, if one was not as courageous or as heroic as Hamlet, they would have protested
As a result Daisy feels there is no need to surrender to her actions, even after he dies for it. She does not even tell her husband that it was frankly her fault. When Nick and Tom meet at 5th avenue a couple of months after Gatsby’s death, Nick finds out that Tom still thinks it's Daisy’s fault when Tom says, “That fellow had it coming to him. He threw dust into your eyes just like he did in Daisy’s but he was a tough one.
Xander Spikes R. Emerita English 1020 28th February 2016 The Life of Eliza Eliza Hamilton is a national female icon. She was the wife to our Founding Father Alexander Hamilton. He contributed in molding our nation’s government to even add that Eliza has also done so.
If all that was said about Thomas Paine was true, then I don’t see why we don’t recognize him as one of the Founding Fathers. Jefferson, himself, even stated that Paine did as much labor as any other man. The only reason I can think that we as Americans haven’t officially recognized him as a Founding Father is because of all that was said about him. Thomas Paine had a way with words and freely expressed them without a care. In 1794, there is an excerpt on Christianity in the book The Age of Reason that was very harsh.
The author Frank Stockton used Simile to reveal how cruel, arrogant, and self-centered the princess is. The author say, “ and with a soul as fervent and imperious as his own” (Stockton 47).Frank Stockton used simile to compare the princess to her father. Stockton used simile when he said, “as fervent and imperious as his own”. This Shows how cruel, arrogant, and self-centered she is. The princess is just like.
In a grieving world, following the shocking death of Princess Diana, her younger brother Earl Spencer conveyed the heartbreaking tragedy to the world after experiencing the tragic loss of his beloved sister. Earl Spencer could have focused on his feelings but he instead shifts the focus to Diana entirely; and even though many funeral orations focus on the feelings of the speaker, Earl Spencer ignores his feelings and instead focuses on Diana's beauty, her contributions to the world, and her beloved children. This method Earl Spencer uses to present his oration is incredibly powerful cause it shows that his feelings can not be expressed, so by analyzing all the good Diana has done in her short life, he finds his peace. Earl Spencer created
The significance of a name in both literature and reality are often overlooked as something of little to no importance. In Toni Morrison's novel, Beloved, she proves just how important a character's name is in conveying a story's theme. Beloved's character is intended to act as a living embodiment of the 60 million slaves who refuse to be forgotten, however, she could have easily done so while having a name. Instead, Morrison takes the opportunity to further display the effects of slavery in her portrayal of Beloved. Author, Toni Morrison, displays society's refusal to acknowledge their past mistakes in order to move progressively forward by giving Beloved a label rather than a name; which serves in providing a voice for the 60 million Beloved