The correctional institutes lack the accommodations to aid their broken inmates in struggles that have been present for much of their lives. Additionally, the abuses that occur within the walls of the confinements demoralize the psyches of the young offenders further. “Legal Services of Central New York, a public defenders group, sued officials at the Broome County jail for what it described as "dehumanizing" abuses connected to solitary confinement, ” (“Evolving Attitudes on Solitary for Juveniles”). Through isolation and “dehumanizing” abuses, further psychological impairments are invoked within already crushed young adults. These cognitive
The nurse is torn, but fearing of reprisal if orders are disobeyed, so the nurse is appalled at the over-riding a patient’s wish by force feeding him agains his wish. According to the case scenario, this is an ethical dilemmas because there is a choice between two equally appealing mutually exclusive choices that is shown as the nurse’s awe while against the prisoner’s wish among of the fear of reprisal if disobeying orders. The RN is working in military, so obeying orders is the most important rules in where the nurse practices. Therefore, the nurse notes that a moral distress arise while following the healthcare members’s decisions which are considered as
She is defined by her independence in the novel. For instance, Moushumi’s experience in France and her breakup with Graham define her. They are both times she has made her own large decisions independently. One would take helpful consultation from parents and friends, but not Moushumi. According to the novel in Moushumi’s view, “It was easier to turn her back on two countries [America and India] that could claim her in favour of one that had no claim whatsoever” (Lahiri, 214).
`Choice Novel Project In the book Leia, Princess of Alderaan, the main protagonist of the book, Leia Organa, is a complex character because she goes through emotional, psychological, and moral changes throughout the book. When the reader first meets Leia she is nervous about her Day of Demand because she’s afraid that she might not pass her challenges to be able to inherit the throne. However, after seeing the struggles that people had to go through, for example the famine, and how people live poorly. She saw the poverty on the other side of the galaxy, which made her want to contribute more. At the end of the book, Leia changes from a nervous girl who relied on her parents to a girl who was not afraid to make her own decisions, no matter the
This open rejection provides insight into Fermina’s value of independence, a value so ingrained that she refuses the concept that higher power guide her actions, or of others. However, she is made to transition into a domestic role. For the largest part of her youth, Fermina Daza longed for independence and rebelled against her father, and once again when married, “she felt herself losing her mind, as the mad woman [screaming] in the asylum next door” (207). Marquez metaphorically shows the way Fermina is unhappy in her house, but also the way she is controlled. As a result of male influence, her freedoms are being deprived and she is being forced into a domestic role she dislikes.
These actions affected Patricia St. John and the themes that she chose to include in her story. During the nineteen-forties World War II was raging on, and hard times came upon everyone, including children. In her autobiographical work she states, “The world was settling down after the war, but as the atrocities came to light there was so much anger and hatred” (St. John 68). She speaks of how the end of World War II brought with it happier times for the whole world, but feelings had still been hurt and children saw adults in their lives acting warily and angrily because of the aggression shown by the Germans (Taylor). The German adults did not seem to be able to carry on with their lives, or learn from the past.
It is the submissiveness and the vulnerability associated with the experience of becoming-woman that he has felt in the closet and his apprehension of losing charge over his body that leads him to spurn and discard women. The very flexibility of his own individuality toughens him against women. Everything in the dietitian’s room is pink, soft, and womansmelling, and anything that is reminiscent of those traits upsets Joe Christmas all through his life. The incident is so harrowing that he, although he cannot
Putting any patient in this situation and making them feel frightened and unsafe in an environment where they’re already exposed and, more often than not, very ill is unacceptable behaviour by any professional operating within a hospital, clinic, or even from the patient’s own home. Not only did the nurse in question offend and belittle a patient, he also offended a fellow colleague; “He referred to a student on the ward as “very easy on the eye” and play-tickled another colleague, telling her: "It would be interesting if we were in a room on our own.”” (3). As a consequence of the above actions the nurse “received a 12-month conditions of practice order, requiring him to be supervised and undergo a personal development plan, among other conditions.” (4). I am forced to ask myself the question, is this repercussion enough? As HC taught me making a patient feel safe, understood, and important are three of the most effective ways of recording an accurate patient
Uncomfortable in new surrounding in assimilation process, unknowingly Dimple develops a psychosis which gets worse due to cold attitude of her husband. In her psyche she epitomizes America as a land of violence. She was misfit in both the roles, unable to condition herself in new cultural environment and as a wife. She was uncomfortable in dealing every aspect around America, in shopping, dealing with new gadgets; due to her traditional upbringing she was reluctant wearing pants, Sticks to her old routine of cooking, watching TV but her consciousness was constantly haunted by past images, in her husband she finds repressive patriarch. According to him good Indian wives remain within the four walls of their home, by wearing western dresses they bring bad name to the family.
Manju Kapur stands close to D.H.Lawrance. How penetratingly and keenly she draws the intense fear and guilt of the child Nisha is a matter of pleasant surprise from a modern writer, as even though as a child, she doesn’t eat and sleep well in her own home. Nobody could understand the reason behind her mental disturbance and she is sent to Rupa’s home for a change. Rupa is also suffering from the guilt of not having children after so many years of marriage but the support of her husband and a small business gives her little time to wander over these problems. Rupa and her husband understand that Vicky is responsible for Nisha’s miserable condition; they could do nothing but sympathize.