The protagonist in the novel, “1984 by George Orwell”, is Winston Smith. Winston portrays his life in a way to understand and feel the horrible ways of a totalitarian society of Oceania. Winston was made as an ordinary man who tries to make his life better in a world gone wrong. The situation Winston is in is that he has discovered that he is not fond of the government and wants to go “Down with Big Brother”. He is faced with mouthfuls of pain and misery and struggles throughout his daily life, yet still is able to have some time for love with helps with the bad situation.
Just as the narrator faced several accusations of betrayal throughout the novel, these accusations were essential in making a difference for the narrator. For example, his rebellion against the Brotherhood caused him to find his true identity one who desires change in society. Similarly, All American Boys taught that the same lesson is still alive today. In the novel, Quinn’s dangerous move to wear the shirt in support of Rashad was clearly a betrayal to his friend, Paul Galluzzo. Nevertheless, his betrayal was motivated by a desire to fight for justice in the world, despite angering his friends.
In the book 1984, George Orwell uses symbols and imagery within the setting to shape the main character, Winston Smith. Winston is put into a world that he does not fit into and tries to defy all odds. The symbols Orwell uses include Big Brother himself, he is seen on a poster, with the words “Big Brother is watching you”. He is seen as a man gazing down, always watching the citizens. Big Brother symbolizes the Party in its public demonstration; it reassures most, but is also a threat.
Huck knows he must not tell the truth, again to help his friend escape slavery. Another situation is when Huck and Jim first meet the duke and king; Huck soon realizes that they are actually con men. However, he keeps this truth from Jim because he feels that it would be useless to tell him (Twain 99). Huck knows if he tells Jim the truth, unnecessary conflicts could occur. Huck’s lying is justified because he has to in order to protect his friend.
In Powder, the son is clearly more responsible than his dad but still looks up to him. The father-child quality time throughout the stories are crucial. In Powder one debate is that, is it wrong that he took his child to Thesonius Monk. It is a valid question. Did he do it to be cool or because he just wants to spend time with him?
Jeremiah never stops showing Davy his absolute support of Davy as a son nor his irrevocable and forgiving love as his father. In a study of father-son relationships, Ginsberg claims “The meaning of father in a man’s life profoundly effects how he views himself as a person…” (109). With the image of Jeremiah Land as their father, the Land kids have no choice but to view their selves as loved individuals of worth. Jeremiah’s constant, unconditional love shown equally to each child is second only to God’s love for His
Tomorrow, you will take us back into your fold and we shall be an outcast no longer. Tomorrow we shall be one of you again. Tomorrow…”(67) Equality still believed his “blessing” could change society, could improve the lives of his brothers. Furthermore, he still held on to hope that he could rationalize his differences, and prove to his society that he was not a curse, but a blessing. Equality is still striving to be likewise his brothers, this “box” is ultimately his purpose for living, as it is going to make him accepted, the goal in his society.
"Atticus ain't ever whipped me since I can remember. “I wanta keep it that way." Jem is portrayed as a person a person That cares what his dad thinks about him, and He strives to set a good example for his sister, He also strives to impress his
The fallen have obviously destroyed their credibility with the maker, and apologies and excuses alone will not save them. Continuing with His speech, He explains to His listeners that He wants them to be saved, but by doing so Himself He is against risking the truth of their free will. Basically, God is not so subtly looking for a volunteer to “Die he or justice must, unless for him/ Some other able and as willing to pay/ The rigid satisfaction, death for death” (3.210-212). Acting as all fathers do, He implements the tough love and says that if they’re going to act like that, someone has to take responsibility. And, as God’s creations, the angels are unwilling to suffer for the sins of another.