Marie Antoinette was obsessed with fashion from her early ages when she was taught to act like a real queen and nothing else was accepted because she was the face of the country. She was always hated by the French people. She was not one of them; she was foreign. She was also not able to do things that she liked. She did not like to go to the court so she ordered to have a palace build for her.
Mrs. Dubose is a sickly old woman who looked gross and disgusting in the eyes of Jem and Scout. She nagged them whenever she saw them pass by, sometimes saying offensive things to them or their family. In a fit of rage, Jem decided to ruin her front yard to try to teach her a lesson about not messing with his family. His consequence for doing so was to go and read to the old lady for two hours a day. He then read to Mrs. Dubose until a month before she passed away.
She began acting more grown up in situations like Aunt Alexandra’s dinner party. She forgot about how much she disliked her aunt and how much she hated wearing dresses, and she joined the group of ladies in their conversations. Even though she didn’t want to act like a lady, she went along with it for her aunt. Also,
- Reality shirt was horrible but could not find how to say that. It was black with big red roses everywhere. To lie and say "yes, I looked pretty," she decides to buy it. When the day of the concert comes my mom looks at me and says "and that shirt from where did you get it?" in the form of
Curley treats her as a possession by isolating her and forcing her to stay in his “house alla time.” Even Crooks, Lennie, and Candy– a crippled “nigger”, a “dum-dum” and a “lousy ol’ sheep” – refuse to talk to her, suggesting that being a merely being a woman is the worst kind of ‘disability’. Steinbeck uses this hierarchal disparity to illustrate the injustice of sexism. Steinbeck further protests this injustice when Curley’s wife reveals she has a “dream”, yet is too “lonely” to tell anyone else. She has “nobody” to share her thoughts and feelings with because of her sex. Her death represents the futility of trying to overcome sexist prejudice – she dies trying to confide her loneliness in Lennie – and Steinbeck uses this fact to emphasise the extent to which sexism defines her life.
Fuming mad, mostly at her own self because of what had taken place, Allie stormed across the front yard of Colonel Andrew’s stately manor. She saw Jeanette coming toward her, but ignored her. She saw the hurt in Jeanette’s eyes, at being shunned, but she would worry about that later- she had enough of her own problems to consider; she was not going to take on someone else’s misery; she simply could not do it, not right then. Although his legs were longer than hers were, Eli practically had to run to keep up with her as she reached the street. “Allie,” he said breathlessly, “Please wait!
1. Joy changes her name to “Hulga” because she is acting in an act of rebellion to her mother. She knows her mother’s wants her to have a really pretty name and “Hulga” is the ugliest name Joy could think of that her mom will hate. Mrs. Hopewell is for sure that Hulga looked for that name until she finally found the ugliest name she could think of and after that Joy legalized it so it would be for sure certain. Hulga’s poor health keeps her at her home all the time.
She had quit soccer, and for the first time since she was five, needed an extracurricular to fill up her time. I was not opposed to auditioning for the play, I love theater and I had been in many productions beforehand. The issue, however, was that I had never once been in a play. It came to be the week before auditions and I still had not signed up, then, that night I received a text from Emma. It read, “Are you going to need a ride home from auditions
In hopes of making things better when she got home she began sewing a poppet for Elizabeth. The doll was used later that night to accuse Elizabeth of using it as a voodoo and for witchcraft. When Mary found this out she got really upset and scared for her family but more so for her own well-being. Proctor knew that this doll was not his wife's and it was no more than a gift. He asked Mary to go to the court and let them know that it was her doll but she was too scared to do so.
Dee is a girl who lived with her mom and her sister Maggie, but she wasn’t like them at all, she was different than her sister and her mother. Mama was collecting money to take Dee to school in Augusta. Dee liked to be fashionable, she always wanted nice things. Dee changed allot in the story, she changed after she went to study in school. She didn’t like her sister Maggie she also doesn’t like her mom allot and she didn’t like their house.
Mary never told her husband that she had seen her ex-boyfriend Bill that night, or that they had shared the warmth of their bodies with each other in Room 302. Mary knew what she had done that night was unspeakable; Bill didn’t know she was married to Henry, yet. She convinced Bill that they could
"If you had told me the girl who got pregnant at thirteen and felt like the black sheep child of America 's favorite preacher would now be a twenty-five-year-old single mom, divorcée, author, motivational speaker, TV personality, ministry director, and senior editor, I never would have believed you," Sarah Jakes wrote in her memoir "Lost and Found: Finding Hope in the Detours of Life." Then, in 2014, 25-year-old Sarah Jakes married 41-year-old Touré Roberts, the senior pastor of One Church International in Hollywood in a private ceremony. "We got away. We left town and we went and had a very private, intimate ceremony because we wanted it to be about us. We really wanted it to be about us and it was a beautiful, beautiful sunset ceremony on a fine beach."
To start off, Irene’s loyalty is first put into question in the novel, by her childhood friend Clare Kendry. Clare Kendry excited, confused, and surprised Irene. Irene came to learn that Clare had been ‘passing’, or in other words, was pretending to be white in front of her white husband and daughter. Clare’s husband, Jack, did not know that Clare was an African American. When Irene was invited over to Clare’s home, Jack said right in front of Clare and Irene, “No niggers in my family.