Blanche’s desire for marriage stems from the happiness she felt from her first marriage when she was young. She was completely in love with her husband, and was utterly shocked to find out that he preferred men to the point where she had called him “disgusting”. In the end, he took his own life and Blanche had become widowed. Scarred by the death of her husband, she finds content in the arms of any stranger who admires her façade. Blanche’s dependence on a man is a clear representation of her desperation for a married life.
Sara is very strong willed when it comes to her own thoughts which is why her nickname is Blut-und-Eisen. Even her own mother says “when she begins to want a thing there is no rest, n let-off till she gets it” (20) . She sees her sister get married to men they don't love and she realizes that she will not live her life that way. As each sister gets married she becomes more opinionated. As she experiences more heartache she becomes louder.
This could have been placed directly after they moved into the new house, but having her wait so she could finish her schooling shows that it is something that she really desires and is not a wandering thought that she picked up along the way and decided to run with, which she was often reprimanded for. This also brings closure for the reader because it puts Beneatha with a man that she truly loves, not one that has been handpicked to satisfy all of her and her families needs. Along with this, she is also wearing her hair in its natural state. Originally she had been mocked for this, but after searching long and hard she had finally found who she wanted to
Often, she finds herself blaming Cal, although she knows he didn 't begin it." If you want successful children you have to learn to manage time. You have to know how to spend time with each one and remind them how important they are to the world and how they each have separate amazing qualities that make them stand out. I believe that Daisy was a good mother before and after Amanda was born but eventually had a hard time handling both of them. She had good intentions
Saranell, the main character of Leaving Gilead by Patt Carr, has experienced more by the time she was eight years old than most adults today. As the civil war rages on, Saranell is forced to leave her plantation lifestyle behind and become a humbled refugee, but she is not alone. Renny, one of the Birdsong's many slaves, is not only their coachman for the journey but provider and protector. Geneva, Saranell's mother, is also along, but isn't just fleeing the war. In fact, Geneva has been running away from all her problems, which includes the conflict of who she is married to and who she should have married.
In the story, we don’t see the youngest niece being rebellious until towards the end. It ends on a mysterious note and it seems like the youngest has exacted revenge for the mistreatment of her Aunt and herself. At first when she was married, she didn’t fight with her husband and did as she was told. She wasn't happy with her life, but she still she accepted her fate as not being the best. There are certain clues hidden throughout the story that ties together some missing plot points.
Her only true friend was her Aunt Baba. However, not many others believed in her so she devoted herself to having excellent grades and getting the teachers’ praise. This made school almost like a safe haven for Adeline where she could feel safe. In her writing and other studies, Adeline would frequently compare herself to the female warrior Mulan, for comfort. Mulan was a brave and courageous girl and acting like Mulan would give Adeline the feeling of being a brave warrior instead of a sad and lonely girl.
By allowing Alymer to go through with the experiment even after she knows about all his failures makes her the stronger of the two. She wants him to succeed out of the love and trust she has for him and he fails her. Through it all Georgiana put her trust in her husband. Even as she was dying she could not bear to have Alymer look at her at the birthmark that he hated. Alymer allowed his love for science to be greater than his love for his young wife.
Although the two are similar because they share Rasheed as their husband, they differ in the way they respond to situations. The explanation for their differences in behavior originates from how they grow up. Laila learns from her father at an early age to be independent and to be restless when it comes to achieving her goals, such as pursuing an education. Babi tells her that “Women have always had it hard in this country, Laila, but they’re probably more free now, under the communists, and have more rights than they’ve ever had before” (Hosseini 135). Despite the war and her abusive marriage with Rasheed, Laila has positive outlook on life that serves her in numerous situations.
Laura watched the way the children acted, and the way they were treated. She seemed as though she were jealous that they had the life she could’ve had if her mother were still alive. As the family talked with one another, they showed love, but when it came to Laura love was not near. Later in the novel, the Fairchild children began expressing their thoughts on Dabney marrying Troy Flavin. Troy was an outcast to the Fairchild family, and as he is brought into the home more, the Fairchilds push him further away.