She is like a family to O’Hara’s. The author showed slavery from the good side. It was good to know that there were good owners who were like a friend or family for the slaves. My favorite part is when the author describes Scarlett and Rhett’s new house. It is so funny how Rhett calls Scarlett’s interior choice (architectural horror).
Though they are both loyal to their husbands, an explicit contrast between these women is realized with regard to their experiences as well as perceptions of reality in general. Desdemona is a woman of intelligence and spirit. For all the claims of the military directness of other characters, Desdemona is the most straightforward and reliable speaker in the play. Her speeches are not as long as those of the men, though, with Desdemona, every word is worthy. For Desdemona, Othello is the hero of numerous thrilling and perilous adventures, who also has the appeal of the orphan child who really lacks love.
HEDDA. Exactly the girl with the irritating hair that she was always showing off. An old flame of yours I’ve been told. (Act-I, 24) Hedda sees Mrs. Elvsted’s hair as foolish and threatening because it represents both her femininity and her power over Lovborg, the only man that Hedda may have had feelings for. When Hedda finally enters the play, her lack of femininity is emphasized: her eyes which looks like steel-grey; cold, clear and calm are the antithesis of a feminine or womanly woman, such as Mrs. Elvsted’s for instance, whose eyes are "light blue, large, round and slightly prominent, with a startled, questioning expression" and hair is "remarkably fair, almost silver-gilt, and exceptionally thick and wavy" (Act-I, 10).
Similar to Revolutionary Road, wife and husband’s different notions of self-fulfilment and dealing with a disappointing daily life contribute to severe problems in their relationship. American Beauty, however, does not emphasise the inability to compensate for a failed marriage between two partners who have forgotten how to love each other, but rather highlights the relationship between Carolyn, materialistic values and her blind urge to ensure an social power. Lester himself states, “Our marriage is just for show. A commercial for how normal we are; when we are anything but” (American Beauty). Carolyn does her best to keep up appreances according to her idol, Buddy ‘local-real-estate’ King’s principle “In order to be successful, one must project an image of success.
“"The Ballad of the Sad Café." is an ahaunting story of a human triangle that comes full circle in an astounding fight, the novella acquaints readers with Miss Amelia, an imposing southern lady whose bistro fills in as the town's get-together place. The Ballad of the Sad Cafe by is an account of affection represented through the sentimental longings and attractions of the three whimsical characters; Miss Amelia, Cousin Lymon, and Marvin Macy. McCullers portrays love as a compel, regularly sufficiently solid to change individuals' states of mind and practices. The writer appears to state, if the affection is solitary, people, having lost their inspiration to change, will return to their actual selves.
Elizabeth Bennett and Charlotte Lucas are two beloved characters from the renowned novel, Pride and Prejudice, written by Jane Austen. Elizabeth Bennett and Charlotte Lucas were neighbors and highly valued each other’s friendship. Although they were very close friends they did have their differences and similarities, both with their beauty, age, family positions, and views on marriage. Elizabeth Bennett was very handsome, with dark eyes that enhanced her beauty. Mr. Darcy, a wealthy gentleman, admired Elizabeth's dark eyes and considered them to be a fine pair of eyes.
Brett treats men as her servants. Her character is selfish and shallow but she doesn’t begin to realize this until the end of the novel. Brett’s enjoys many affairs but is never satisfied. She cannot stay in one place for long although, every time she starts to feel pain, she turns back to Jake. Yet even Jake, her so called true love and soulmate, she treats poorly.
Her inability to have children and lack of domestic skills lead Celia to believe that she is not a good enough wife for Johnny, and he will eventually abandon her. She secretly hires Minny to clean the house and teach her how to cook to impress Johnny. Celia has never had a maid before and, because of her kind nature, she treats Minny with great respect, which Minny is totally not used to, and the two slowly become friends. In the end of the book, Celia finally comes to realize that her husband loves her for who she is, and she does not feel the need to fit in the high-society of Jackson anymore as she found a true friend in
For example, the narrator in “The Word Love” lives a hideous life. She is not proud of her life in America because she is forced to do things that her mother warned her against. She lives with a man with whom they are not married, and she hates it that the practice goes against the values that her mother taught her. On the other hand, in the story “Silver Pavements and Golden Roofs” a girl from Calcutta finds transition of life different than expected. She lives with her aunt and uncle in the America.
This creates a sympathetic mood because Dr. Ferguson feels bad for Maybel who has just become poor and attempted to kill herself. The fact that he feels sympathy for her shows that he does not view her as a strong woman that can handle living alone but instead a breakable doll that will fall apart if he stops holding her. Lastly the setting of the pond where Mabel tries to kill herself is described as foul, earthy, and suffocating (Lawrence 460) . This is