Ed dreams about achieving something and making his mother proud, which is something quite far from reality for Ed. His mother Bev constantly reminds Ed of what a failure he is and how he has achieved nothing in life over the course of the novel. Ed 's three siblings are all regarded as better than Ed, Bev shows her disappointment in Ed when she says: “You couldn 't be as good as any of them. As good as tommy even”. Ed fears he never will live up to his mothers expectations set by his siblings, so he begins to accept it and takes in all the abuse his mother gives him as he is quoted saying: "Just blame me, Ma", after he forgets to pick up a coffee table for his mother.
The third character is Walter he is very motivating by money so he can have his own liquor store. Walter is very selfish but also he only cares about himself and wants everything to be done by him and he wants everything as his own. Mama who has all the money wants to have a big house and a big hard for the grandchildren but Walter doesn 't want to do that and do what he wants. Walter is also very mean he fights with his sister he calls her names and is just a jerk, he also hates to be a suck up for his boss who he really hates.
Instead of politely obeying what her father told her to do, she does not listen to him and she thinks he treats her like a child. After Katherine and Bianca bicker about men, Baptista runs in and asks Bianca what has happened. Offended that Baptista did not ask her what happened, Katherine says to him, “Talk not to me. I will go sit and weep Till I can find occasion of revenge” (Taming of the Shrew 2.1.35-36).
“She said since Bobby smokes like a chimney, he probably pays more sales taxes than anyone else” (80). When she got tired of telling him to stop she just fled with their son. Furthermore, Bobby thought what he did was enough for the family, unfortunately Rafaela wanted more from life and the only way that was possible if she left him. “She just left. Didn’t even lock the security door.
You could almost say that Walter has a roller coaster of emotions. He starts off as selfish because Mama refuses to invest her money in a liquor store for Walter. He then puts up a stink and goes missing throughout the day. This all quickly changes when Mama gives Walter what he has been wanting and hands him the rest of the insurance money. Clearly, Walter only shows happiness when he has what he wants.
It makes Nidali heartbroken to see Mama so powerless every time Baba hit her. Definitely it wasn’t the future she wanted. With Baba always controlling every step and decision she make, her desire for freedom grew more.
During this time it was a common cultural surrounding to believe in home care. Mary also resents her husband because he always went for the cheapest treatment. This leads to her drug abuse and her sons fatal illness. “I 'm not blaming you, dear. How can you help it?
He hated me then, he could barely stand to look at me. I ruined it, whatever “it” was that appealed to him about his life. I lost him, a sacrifice I would make again and again... a decision I will remember for the rest of my life, but never
There was a time in my life when my father abused my mother and harassed my brother and I. We asked for help from our family members and they denied taking us in. They said to never speak up and just to listen and do as my father pleased. My mother was in tears, and I knew we were on our own. Since that day I have made it my absolute goal to succeed.
You ain’t satisfied or proud of nothing we done “ (1.2. 315-320). Despite what his mother says, Walter continues to be stubborn and talks Mama into giving him the money to invest in a liquor business. Walter believes receiving this money will allow him and his family to live a comfortable life. As the play progresses, Walter exhibits more and more selfishness which is revealed when he belittles his sister about becoming a doctor. His response is “Who the hell told you you had to be a doctor?
‘She only married you because I was poor and she was tired of waiting for me. It was a terrible mistake, but in her heart she never loved anyone except me!’” (Fitzgerald 130). Gatsby continues to use words that convey possession. He expresses that Daisy “never loved” her husband Tom as if Gatsby knows this for certain.
Before his father died he was trying to help but supporting him kept getting more difficult as time passed until he became incapable of helping. This can be seen in quotes right after his father died when he says, “I could see that he was breathing--in gasps. I didn’t move.” He knew his father was dying and did not help. After his father dies he realizes that it was not that he didn’t want to help, he was incapable of it.
Their aunt never can understand what it is like raising a child being a single parent. To be perfectly honest she probably didn’t even really care if she just wasn’t wearing it at Finch 's landing where all their family was. They were really judging atticus on how he raises his children when they have no right saying anything at all. If they were around long enough they would understand better how the kids were and not judge him as much. Even Atticus’ family would say things about him defending a black man.
Due to this, he failed to see the consequences of his decisions, which ended up being his ruin. His imperceptive state of mind comes through when he confronts Tom about himself and Daisy, the passage states, “She looked at him blindly. ‘Why— how could I love him— possibly?’ ‘You never loved him.’ She hesitated” (131-132).