The monster was abandoned by his mother, Victor because of fear and revulsion.The creature like Victor was self-learned and was intrigued ; wanting knowledge but his main drive was not glory, fame or the mystery of life but was basic human needs; love, family and acceptance. "What chiefly struck me was the gentle manners of these people, and I longed to join them, but dared not.” Throughout the novel ,Victor was treated with love, care and respect from friends, family and society even though he was selfish, vile, etc., whereas, the monster a gentle creature was treated with fear, disdain and , as a monster because of his outwardly appearance regardless of his heroic and kinder
He shows his inability of desiring or loving her by constantly mocking, affronting and neglecting Emila. However, she seems to love lago kindly with a passionate devotion, thus she is desperate to gratify him and accommodate his wishes. Her sole aspiration is to impress and please him. "Heaven knows, not I; I nothing but to please his fantasy." she said as she theif on Desdemona’s handkerchief.
Readers have learned to expect this behaviour from those with hidden virtue as traditionally, this is how romance novel protagonists are portrayed: dangerous, brooding, etc. however in Heathcliff’s case, he does not reform to be a purely good person, instead his malevolence proves to be a long-lasting trait that persists. Both Heathcliff and Catherine have counterparts in the Linton siblings, their counterparts being the perfect opposite of the other: Edgar is Heathcliff’s counterpart being raised as the perfect gentleman, well mannered and with civilised values but while these traits get Catherine to marry him over Heathcliff, they are ultimately useless and weak. Isabella Linton, Catherine’s counterpart and Edgar Linton’s sister is cultured and much more civilised than Catherine who is wilder and lively, occasionally even cruel. In the first 16 Chapters, we see both characters personality develop: Heathcliff’s fluctuating between romantic and cruel and Catherine slowly going from lively to cold and unable to choose, leading to her health continuously declining until she passes
He just loves Belle. Why? Maybe because of Belle is very beauty, but it isn’t all. She is kind, friendly, brave and vivacious. The beast is self-abasement; he feared that she may be repulsed by his ugliness and run away.
His appearance scares the people he encounters, and his only desire is love. Further in the novel, there are many situations where the Monster is the victim. Shelley uses words that provide imagery for her readers. Readers will think Victor is the antagonist. He realizes if he would show the Creature love, the Monster would not kill the people.
All along hamlet did love Ophelia but he was just afraid to show that he did love her because he was afraid that he would get hurt. On the other hand, Hamlet could have also hidden his love to protect Ophelia from getting hurt from Claudius for the revenge they both wanted on each other. For instance when hamlet first tell Ophelia that he did love her but then changes with saying that he didn't he loved her because he knew that their conversation was being
Based on the way the author portrays the monster’s behavior, he may not be the real monster in this story. The monsters begins his life being rejected by his maker. His maker is selfish and uses science to get him what he wants without regard for the consequences. The maker wants to prevent people from losing loved ones which is valiant objective. So, he sets out to be able to bring people back to life after death.
On the other hand, Beatrice and Benedick’s love is based on mutual respect, love and respect. Hero and Claudio’s relationship is no different than Romeo and Juliet’s relationship. Both their relationships face problems and people get involved. Young love can’t be controlled because it is love at first sight and not always the best for a foundation of a relationship. Beatrice and Benedick have started from a rocky start but build up over time into a new loving relationship.
The creature does not share the same measure of egotism, but he does hold himself deserving of things he should not be. “‘Shall each man,’ cried he, ‘find a wife for his bosom, and each beast have his mate, and I be alone? I had feelings of affection, and they were requited by detestation and scorn’” (182). Though it is sad that the monster is forever alone, he doesn’t seem to understand that throwing a tantrum over it and killing people does not end with compensation, especially with such a ‘gift’ as this. He holds himself above humanity at this point, like Victor, and this gall is completely unwarranted.
An equivalent to Gatsby’s love for daisy would be an adoring fan to a famous actor; it is unrealistic and simply just a figment of adulation. However, the characters are blind to the flaws of their admiration and compensation for the missing fondations with sex and
Now, love feels like a deep affection, filled with with contentment and confidence, which results in security, peace, and a solid partnership. In love, partners communicate and negotiate an appropriate expectation, which requires plenty of selflessness and polite assertiveness. The point is that infatuation is a dangerous thing that can lead to one’s destruction. No? For example, Romeo and Juliet did not love each other, but were merely infatuated by one another.