I didn't lie in my heart." pathological liar in a sense Blanche is at her lowest ebb of existence now that Stanley has given her a bus ticket back to Laurel and Mitch has deserted her. Scene 10: Stellas a drunk at the moment when she in beginning she said she doesn’t drink final confrontation between Blanche and Stanley last battle "deliberate cruelty is not forgivable. It is the one unforgivable thing in my opinion." Has a vision of treating me in cruel way Can love a stranger before she loves someone she knows due to her illusion of life and lies Stanley's act of rape is extreme anger toward Blanche, tries to show superiority Stanley is crude and ignorant beastality "wouldn't be bad to — interfere with."
The actions one character perform upon another can be viewed as aggressive and violent, but actually it’s the characters’ clumsiness in expressing their love that motivated readers to perceive their relationships as hostile. It’s how Keller, Kate, and Annie are all strict and rigorous towards their beloved, but their true intention infers their in-depth love in hoping good for the beloved. Although love can sometimes be expressed in harsh and severe methods, the author utilizes the relationships among the characters to allude readers the beauty of inner love, and the value of it. Love should have its internal side considered than to be only judged by its visible effects. Therefore, if love is judged by its visible effects, it often looks more like hatred, but when explored deeper, the author hopes readers to realize people’s tendency in expressing their sincere love in whatever
(4.90) Also they are always fighting because Stella wants to give her sister a place to stay but Stanley does not “You didn’t know Blanche as a girl. Nobody, nobody was tender and trusting as she was. But people like you abused her, and forced her to change.” (8.50). Stanley and blanche behaves as two poker players that are determined to win. Poker is a game of approach and trickery and there can only be one victor.
Furthermore, Feminist Criticism provides a better view of literature because it shows that women can be powerful. When Emilia finds out that her husband has been plotting an evil plan she says,” Tis proper I obey him, but not now”(Othello V.2.195). Emilia refuses to help her husband after she finds the cruel intentions he has despite the expectation of women always being submissive to their husbands. Women also have a voice and feelings, they are capable of defying their husbands commands when they know what he expects is simply wrong. In a literary article,The Role of Women in Othello: A Feminist Reading states that,” Society weighs heavily on the shoulders of women; they feel that they must support the men and defer to them, even if the actions of the men are questionable” (Literary Articles).
Now, her good-looking is her only advantage. She has no rights to choose the condition and the environment could decide her and change her. Her inner world is frustrated and her moral judgments are unstable. She resolutely decided to shack up with him. Her choice covers instinct and reason, desire and understanding and she just follows her
"Hi, Slim," she said… "Hi, Good-lookin '." (Curley’s wife and Slim Chapter 2). This description of Curley’s wife that Steinbeck introduced allows the reader to understand that Curley’s wife is not faithful to her husband, she chooses to be bad. Considering the fact that Curley’s wife has the strength and power to roam around flirting with men, shows that she is not faithful to Curley. She is choosing to be bad by leading herself astray and flirting with men she should not have been flirting with.
Blanche feels the need to be appreciated by men at all time and seeks attention when she does not receive it, especially from Mitch. “She dupes him regarding her age and declares herself younger to Stella, tries to fool him regarding her drinking habits, avoid going out with him until after dark and manages to avoid being seen in direct bulb-light!”(Kararia 24). Blanche is portrayed as a liar and attention seeker who wants to be showered with compliments from Mitch. She tries to fool and flirt with Mitch so she can secure her future with him. “She sees in Mitch an opportunity to prove her allure and score an easy sexual conquest.”(Kataria 24).
Hedda is a victim of all the negative qualities that can be imagined. Ibsen has tried to move away from the stereotypical women by sketching feminist dramas but yet when he deprives the woman of her doll-like exquisiteness and angelic beauty, he still remains confined to the stereotypical women rather he makes them monstrous and treacherous. In my research, I will look out to these questions that How can a loving wife neglect and torture her husband? How can she insult her husband and his relatives? How a female can negate her child?
The strong effects of love makes Helena a bit foolish and blind in the ways she reacts to it. In scene one of act one, the readers learn that Helena still loves Demetrius even though he loves her friend, Hermia, now. When Helena is first introduced, she demonstrates her jealousy and insecurities by asking Hermia for some of her beauty to win Demetrius back. Hermia and Lysander inform her that they are running away, and that Helena will be able to have Demetrius since he will never see Hermia again. Once Hermia and Lysander leave, Helena gives her soliloquy which reflects the mood of anger and jealousy; she also talks about how she’s going to tell Demetrius the two lover’s plans, so that Demetrius will love her again.
The interrogative tone in “what the high heels for”, suggests that Eddie wishes to restrict the women of their freedom. Eddie’s chauvinistic behaviour further encourages a dislike of him and more appreciation for the women. Miller presents the judgemental attitude of men, and so, therefore, the vulnerability of women. This vulnerability is important as against it, Miller demonstrates how women use their inner strength and stand up for themselves; Catherine and Beatrice continue to wear their preferred