Romeo and Juliet fell in love and got married because of Romeo, knowing that their families would not accept the relationship, and that it may fuel the feud. In fact, deaths were caused by such unwise decisions taken by Romeo. There are many examples throughout the William Shakespeare 's tragedy Romeo and Juliet that illustrate the point that Romeo 's unwise choices lead to the six deaths in the play. Romeo is feeling melancholic because he is in love with a chist. He refuses to get over the one way relationship, so his cousin Benvolio helps him think through his thoughts.
Although Jaimito seems sweet and the perfect fit for Dede, he is quickly criticized. His marriage with Dede becomes bitter, argumentative and abusive. In one instance, he “grabbed her by the wrists and shoved her on the bed,”(176). As well as abusing his wife, he controls her and doesn’t allow her to be too involved in the revolution like her sisters and their husbands are. Throughout the book, Jaimito is controlling his wife's actions and constantly questioning her, which doesn’t cause him to seem like a great husband or even a kindhearted person.
As the viewer can take note, Frank continues to be extremely flirtatious with Mrs. Warren and thus tries to make her give in to temptation. Tracing back to Act II, Mrs. Warren regrets the decision on ever kissing Frank because she knows of the incest taboo which strikes Mrs. Warren with a realization of her moral standing in society. On the other hand, Frank knows of Mrs. Warren’s past by listening to Rev. Samuel talk about the letters he wrote to Mrs. Warren, which later speculates why Frank is acting so flirtatious. Since Frank is seen as a do-nothing penniless man, he has to try his hardest to find a woman who has money and will show him love.
They are both witty and want to be the center of attention, so they express themselves to each-other by putting one another down. This interaction between the two characters creates most of the comedy that is found in the play as they continuously deny there true feelings for one another. Their infatuation with one another creates the classic “will they-wont they” relationships found in modern media. Their relationship begins to really take off during the masked ball. Unbeknownst to Beatrice, she is paired with Benedick and begins to fall for him.
But upon closer inspection, it becomes clear that he is not as adept as Beneatha would like. He informs Beneatha that a man and woman can only share a certain type of relationship-a romantic one (Hansberry 92). This makes it seem like he values the same things George does in a woman. It comes across that he doesn't want Beneatha around if she keeps sharing her thoughts and opinions, and that bothers her. She knows relationships are based on speaking to one another and learning about the other person so she is irked when Asagai doesn’t want that with her.
Till Death Do Us Part Young love torn away piece by piece, yet not restored. Romeo showed multiple signs of depression and many of them went unnoticed, or overlooked. In the play Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare, Romeo, a young teen becomes depressed, when the women he loves does not love him back. He decides to go to a party hosted by his family 's revival. He hopes to see Rosaline, the women he is in love with.
Fitzgerald in the novel, uses careless individuals who would destroy everything and everyone and yet still manage to retreat back to their money. Daisy Buchanan, the ‘golden girl’ is rather dishonest and deceitful throughout the novel. As she starts having her affair with Gatsby, she creates unrealistic expectations in Gatsby head about their future together. As Gatsby is having drinks at the Buchanan’s, Tom leaves the room and Daisy kisses Gatsby and declares, ‘I don’t care!’ At this point, the audience realizes that Daisy is and always was in love with Gatsby and that she was prepared to leave Tom. However, in chapter 7, during the confrontation, Daisy quickly rethinks her decisions and states, ‘I did love him once – but I loved you too’.
What I didn’t really like about it, was the lack of development for their relationship. To me, it seemed that she hated his guts, then boom! He says he is able to break her mother’s curse which makes her already attracted to him. I believe the author could’ve had the two slowly open up to each other, and maybe include a few awkward moments that shows the development of their love for each other. Despite the minor setback, I could not contain my excitement and muffled my squeals with a pillow.
John Proctor’s affair with Abigail Williams, causes his wife, Elizabeth Proctor, to lose faith in him. As Elizabeth’s suspicion increases, so does his irritation. John’s annoyance and Elizabeth’s evident grudge is displayed through their language and tone with one another. In addition, their actions suggest their relationship lacks components needed for a healthy relationship–communication, trust, respect, etc. Being in an unhealthy relationship may not be obvious to those who are in it, but through one’s words and actions to the other, others can tell right
The mere thought of Stradlater being intimate with her worries him not out of jealousy, but because he wants her to remain innocent. He is so distraught that, he starts a fist fight that he knows he will lose as an attempt to recuperate his image of Jane’s innocence. Salinger uses Jane’s influence on Holden to illustrate Holden’s fear of maturing into adulthood. Holden refuses to later see her because he believes he failed to protect her innocence. This is his way of maintaining Jane’s innocence in his mind; it is “an expression of his urgency” to save “the innocence of childhood from the corruption of an adult world”(Lewis).