“Pathos” was used explicitly by grabbing the emotions and feeling of the audience by the unexpected spontaneous reaction of the fiancée ("Ethos, Pathos, and Logos"), showing her real mask, when she noticed that her relationship and marriage are subjected to danger. “Ethos” is achieved by relying on a divorced axial character, a friend of hers. The former dependence paves the audience mind for the fact that marriage, at that environment, ceases being a divorce when problems, related to misperceiving personalities, arise among couples. The author also accounted for the left-brain audience who are mainly interested in one-to-one events; consequently, “Logos”, as a persuasion mode, was used as a transition between Shalash’s knowing that her relationship with Fouad would be adversely affected and her spontaneous reaction, based on her character, of the unexpected visit. To sum up, The Other Face, by Salma Shallash, managed to conduct the message, triggered by the author’s exigency, through a theoretical writing model integrating both persuasion and original writing
Taking a gander at how every story experiences love, marriage and suicide will successfully look at the stories. These are questions that many have asked since the beginning of time to which no one has ever really adequately answered. This satiating of an intense desire for another result in a varying of consequential results based on freedom, suicide and betrayal. Freedom in the Love Suicide at Amijima involves the double love triangles involving love in one story can mean loathe in another. In the story, The Love Suicides at Amijima, the characters Jihei and Osan, are cousins who wed not for themselves but rather for their family.
There are heavily emphasized themes of femininity and masculinity in this short story, as well as Oates’s many novels. In Ellen G. Friedman’s article, “Feminism, Masculinity, and Nation In Joyce Carol Oates’s Fiction” (2006), she affirms, “Oates’s male characters, especially but not exclusively her father figures, help to chary how changing ideologies of masculinity serve feminist purposes.” Connie, as a girl, places a high emphasis on her outside appearance whereas Arnold, as a man, falls for Connie due to her looks alone. Connie’s relationship with her mother, her desperation to be pretty, and her desire to be wanted all contribute to her ultimate
Ernest Hemingway’s “Hills Like White Elephants" and David Foster Wallace’s “Good People,” are respected, yet controversial text within American literature. In Both works they confront the hard-hitting reality of how couples face the struggles of an unwanted pregnancy when it occurs. These stories deal with realism at their cores but deal with them in their very own ways. Both stories share similarities and differences with each other and it’s all based on the authors Ernest Hemingway and David Foster Wallace views on these themes as well as their relationship.
The short stories “Story of an Hour” and “The interlopers” both had similarities, but they also had many differences. They had different characters, settings, and plot, but they also had similar endings, their characters had similar attributes, and both had a story that left you interested. In the beginning of the story of an hour you are introduced to Mrs. Mallard. Right from the start you find out that she has heart problems, and that she has lost her husband.
Although Emilia does not ever say these powerful words out loud, she is still willing to not follow her husbands commands despite his strong character. Emilia proves again that she has powerful thoughts when she stated that,”Let husbands know, Their wives have sense like them; they see and smell, And have their palates both for sweet and sour As husbands have’ (Othello IV.3.92-5) Emilia contends that women are physically the same to men,they both get distraught and have issues that trouble each other, they should treat each other similarly. Women can still analyze literature about the inequality and rights for women through many of the injustices that are modern today.
Often times, the transition from single life to married life surprises many, as most find the plethora of imperfections in marriage to be overwhelming and confusing. These unanticipated feelings in a married relationship are well depicted in Mary Ann Evans’ novel Middlemarch. In the novel, the excitement and eagerness of a newly married couple is displayed in Rosamond’s naivety in buying items, while the reality of Lydgate’s and Rosamond’s conflicting personalities that both deem themselves superior to the other reveals the deficiencies and shortcomings of married life. Evans manages to depict the complex characteristics of this marriage through the shift between Lydgate’s
Many women in the nineteenth century married for possessions and social status. Blanche Ingram was a prime example of how women, without loving or knowing a man, would already be interested in the idea of marriage. The reason why Jane was compassionate, towards Mr. Rochester was that he had a strong grasp on her emotions. Although she had left him, with time her feelings had not reformed, knowing that he was a married man. Jane believed in her passions and individuality, which in turn went against laws of the church and others criticism.
In the Saga of the Volsungs the Sigurd and Brynhild couple presents a particular interest not only because it plays the central role in the narration and causes unexpected plot twists but also because their love line is not of a conventional nature. Both of them make double marriage vows: one to each other and another to their official spouses. Since this is not a normal practise in the society, this causes trouble for both of them and results in their inability to live with each other and ultimately leads to their death. The vows Sigurd and Brynhild exchange have more meaning for them than the ones they give to Gudrun and Gunnar because for both of them personal feelings overpower the social responsibility. Nevertheless, the nature of these feelings is different; as for Gudrun it is a sense of duty to herself, whereas Sigurd acts out of love.
The Hardships of love Everyone goes through struggles and difficulties in their relationships, achieving goals and overall everyday life. The theme “The hardships of love”, showcases how maintaining love is difficult, why not to expect love to be easy, the challenge of putting yourself second and knowing why hardships in love exist. Sonnet 116 by William Shakespeare, Trials by Frank Mandarano, I will always love you by Whitney Houston and Valentine by Caroline Duffy, all exhibit these challenges. Sonnet 116, by William Shakespeare is an Elizabethan sonnet which portrays an utopian view of love. However, the poem also discloses the hardships and challenges people trying to maintain love can face such as death, opposing third parties, tempests and time.
Kate Chopin’s The Awakening and Zora Neale Hurston’s Their Eyes Were Watching God are two similar and dissimilar books. One of the most frequent and recurring themes are the two main characters in the novels, Edna Pontellier and Jaine Mae Crawford. Both females long for freedom from the constraints of their society, which have made them dependent and inferior to men. While both main characters of their novels wanted equality, their living conditions and qualities of life varied drastically. The conditions that each woman was subject to were quite dissimilar as well due to life choices and intuition.
Self-discovery is essential to a prosperous life. In the novel Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Hurston, Janie, the main character, discovers who she is through her relationships. Janie learns from each of her experiences, but the most significant are her husbands: Logan, Jody, and Tea Cake. Each of these people attempt to control her thoughts and actions, but Janie rebels against them. Janie stands up for what she believes in, and through these confrontations, she better understands herself.