The husband is hurt from his wife’s death being so sudden. He hurts for the fact that she will no longer there with him or around him. The narrator tells us how he is lonely and how he is broken he wants to move on and go to where Lenore is.“My sad fancy into smiling.”(45) The
Amy would then seek out the best of her life to avoid thinking about the grave and her own demise. However, she failed as soon as her husband confronted her about staring outside the window at their child’s grave. Amy became violent and berated her husband about how he had been acting and how nonchalant he was after their son died. She believed that if she could recover from the grief of her son’s death, she would choose not to instead. Amy’s behavior shows that she is
If one looks up the word ‘Romantic’ in the dictionary in contemporary times, a picture of Cyrano de Bergerac should pop up, however if you were to consider that word during the French Romantic period, one wouldn’t find Cyrano de Bergerac anywhere near that word. During that time period, Cyrano stood alone. Unlike any other drama.Cyrano de Bergerac is marinated with history and culture of France in the 17th- century.Although the play happened more than two hundred years after this time period, Rostand goes to great efforts to make it correlate to the era as close possible. He even tries to pay homage to in his text by filling it with references to real writers, philosophers, educators, and prominent historical figures of the time
Ethan met Zeena when he was caring for his mother that died from…. Ethan claims that she filled the emptiness within him that he longed for. Ethan decisions in taking Zenobia as his wife is his fateful choice that traps in the village of Starkfield. Zeena takes many things from Ethan 's life that causes him to be unsatisfied and unsuccessful in life. “Twice or thrice before she had suddenly packed Ethan’s valise and started off to Bettsbridge, or even Springfield, to seek the advice of some new doctor, and her husband had grown to dread these expeditions because of their cost” (pg.
In 1992, however, it was Flyin’West that brought Cleage national recognition with her presentation of African Americans migrating at the turn of the century to an all-black town out West. It premiered at the Alliance Theatre Company in Atlanta under the direction of Kenny Leon. During the season of 1992–93, Flyin’ was the most produced African American play at regional theaters throughout the country. Other plays that added to her renown as a playwright are Blues for an Alabama Sky and Bourbon at the Border. Cleage was playwright-in-residence at Spelman College, the editor of Catalyst, and artistic director of Just Us Theatre Company.
Blanche's Growl This Blanche Dubois' monologue is a famous speech. After yesterday's poker game, drunken Stanley cruelly abused Stella in public. However, Stanley's sweet words and frank actions unexpectedly persuade Stella to forgive him, go back home, and spend the night with him in the end. Blanche cannot understand why Stella decides to tolerate Stanley's behaviors and live with him for a long time. She exhorts her sister Stella to leave beastly brother-in-law Stanley but Stella does not mind so this monologue presents Blanche's growl.
After the narrator finds out about Charlie’s death, she is hysterically crying about his death (19-20). Her father then offers her alcohol to stop the pain, and by doing this and not talking about the conflict, Charlie committing suicide, the conflict just goes unresolved for the narrator (20). The narrator begins to build up intrapersonal conflict because she is just drinking the pain away, but in reality the internal conflict of Charlie killing himself is still there for the narrator. She does not express her feeling much except for when Charlie died. For example, when she is on the phone with Jeremy she claims that she is forced to go to the funeral, but she actually wants to go (20-21).
Kate Chopin wrote a story about Mrs. Mallard, a married woman who suffers from heart problems and also has to cope with her husband recent passing. Mrs.Mallard, she showed sincere grief about her husband passing. However, looking back at how controlling her husband Mr.Mallard were in their marriage, Mrs.Mallard felt a sudden joy when processing her husband death After her sudden emotional change, Mrs Mallard felt liberated when she started thinking about what her life would be like without Mr.Mallard, but regardless of the happiness she feels, she knows that once she sees her husband in corpse that sadness will return. Through her writing, author Chopin readers/ audience would be women who feel trapped and controlled in their marriage. Anger, loneliness and heartbroken are feelings that women who're coping with the death of their loved one feel.
Even during Catherine’s first marriage with Jerome, what her family thought in the past about her being unable to bear children was proven incorrect. Although it nearly kills her, and she would not ever be able to give birth to bear anymore children, she successfully gives birth to their daughter, Sally. By setting aside death anxiety, Catherine and George are successful in having regular lives without the overwhelming anxiety of Catherine’s sudden death. The feelings created by Jerome’s absence, on the other hand, do not have outcomes that are as positive. The dread of the thought of him being killed by Nazi forces is too much for his foster mother, and when combined with her own husband’s recent death, it is what causes her health to decline until her own eventual death.
It is a love based tragic story which tells about a young woman whose family has planned “to coax her by degrees / some high noble and his olive trees"(167–68), but she falls in love for Lorenzo, one of her brothers ' employees. Lorenzo loves Isabella truly but her brothers do not like it. There is a feeling to exaggerate both their cruelty and his gentleness. They do not like that their sister should make such a low match then they murder Lorenzo and bury his body. His ghost informs Isabella in a dream.