Hopewell’s daughter, displays deep anger and bitterness toward everyone she associates with. There are two reasons for her anger. The first is related to the health problems she is facing with her artificial leg and her heart condition. The second reason is because she believes that she is too intelligent for the people who surround her and she would rather be lecturing at a University with people who understand her; instead of remaining in the countryside with people that she deems are beneath her. In fact, her inability to teach at a University is probably the main cause of her anger because she never complains about her heart problems or her artificial leg, in fact she does not hesitate to prove to people that she can function as well as anyone else; as demonstrated when she climbed up the latter ahead of the Bible salesman.
The officers never suspected it was her because she was a woman. This ties back to feminism because women are seen to be too innocent and ‘fragile’ to do any act that is unexpected. Also, women were looked to be weaker and were seen differently than men.The text “Lamb to the Slaughter” by Roald Dahl is an excellent example to show feminism that mainly focused on how women are too innocent to do anything
There is always a Chinese saying that “one white complexion hides three flaws”, outlines how society places utmost importance on having lighter skintones. For the sake of meeting the criteria, Chinese females lead a detrimental life. Keeping a slim sinuous body shape, females make every endeavor to keep fit. Averting a muscular build, female go on a diet rather than work out. Retaining a white face, they even stay away from sunshine which makes them lack of vitamin D. Models with body shapes such as the hourglass or slim figures are often showcased on media as they are also considered role models among female viewers.
Eliza gets treated as a component of an experiment. They are rude to her and short-tempered with her. Higgins and Pickering impatience are not directed at anything she does or does not do, but at her mere mortality.They find her a source of entertainment, they also treated her as an experiment rather then a person. They often bring her down because she is not educated or ‘smart’ but in reality she learns fast and its able to understand and learn new things easily. “ELIZA.
She leads her troop through negativity and rude words. She picks on girls like Daphne and Laurel because they are easy targets and help build up Arnetta’s inner self. Those girls are independent leaders and have no urge to have a following with their choices. Arnetta sees this and she has envy. She does not have that type of inner strength to just ditch her clan and do what Arentta thinks is right.
To many people this personality would not come off as appealing, but Gatsby had fallen in love with Daisy, her uncaring personality had not bothered him, it was just something she could use to help herself get ahead in life. Like her husband Tom, they both cared about what was best for themselves. And poor Gatsby may have never mattered to Daisy at all. Thought of in harsh ways, “She’s a woman of ‘Vicious emptiness’ of ‘Criminal Amorality,’ a ‘destroyer’ and ‘femme redeemer.’” (The Problem With The
Pavla Chudějová in “Exploring the women’s experience” states that since Cordelia cannot compare to her attractive and talented older sisters, she makes great effort to keep up appearances in fear of being considered “disappointing” (Cat’s Eye 73). As Cordelia cannot adjust to the social expectations required in her family and in attempt to liberate herself from the constant surveillance performed over her, she refocuses her gaze to Elaine. Elaine presents an easy outlet for Cordelia’s frustrations because she is completely unaware of gender restrictions (43-44). As noted earlier, two events demonstrate Cordelia’s cruel treatment of Elaine. The first incident occurs when she digs a hole in her backyard and the three girls bury Elaine alive in it.
Sue Parrill writes about Toni Collette as Harriet Smith that she: is very good at looking and acting stupid, but she is so very unprepossessing that it is difficult to imagine that Emma would be interested in her as a friend. The term “bovine” may even creep into viewer’s mind… The director also apparently instructed her to look as foolish as possible. As to emphasize her bad qualities, she is shown posing for a picture in classical draperies holding a lyre in one hand, with her other arm curving over her head. Her portrayal of Harriet reveals few gradations of development or nuances of feeling. She holds nothing back.
Had the protagonist conformed with society’s ideals, Mrs. Reed may not have rejected her niece in the abusive, cruel manner in which she did. Similarly, her image as a “poor and plain” protagonist only added to the inferiority of her status (182). This pessimistic outlook was the effect of years of abuse, negligence, mistreatment, and solitude. Though she was a well-rounded woman, when compared to the others, no qualities caused admiration unto the public, consequently causing her to easily be overlooked. St. John Rivers continuously highlighted her similarities to other females, yet their distinction through the passionate vigor of her character.
Gatsby as well as most of the characters in the book know that Tom is not good for her and she would be better off with Jay. Daisy is selfish, she doesn 't wait for Gatsby to get back from war. She thinks it 's better for women to be controlled and not have minds of their own. Most of the times she does not make her own choices, and when she does her actions are mindless and only help her needs. Jay is very generous and tries to help people throughout the book.
Not me. I’m not worried.’ ” (Bradbury 97). Mrs. Phelps wants to do what she wants to do. She doesn’t care about what she did in the past, she does what she feels like doing. This is one of the most important parts of part 2 because it shows how boring your life can be if you only want to satisfy yourself.
“Being sick wasn’t the worst part,” Stephanie recalls a little bitterly. ”The worst part was not being able to do anything while the other kids got to play.” She didn’t get sad or down on herself when she had to stop pursuing her dreams of being a ballerina, she became angry. The more her sickness affected her, the harder she fought to get better. “I could have let being sick get me down and ruin my life, but that’s not how I want to live. I’m going to have a good life no matter how hard I have to fight for it.” Stephanie has Postural Orthostatic Tachycardia Syndrome.