This makes him verys sad because him and Shmuel have become very close friends. Bruno tells Shmuel the bad news, but he isn’t the only one who has bad news. Shmuel tells Bruno that his papa has gone missing. The boys plan one final visit, and during this visit Bruno would go to the other side of the fence. Bruno gets pajamas like Shmuel 's and looks like Shmuel because he has a shaved head too, and then climbs under the fence, and enters the camp.
In every country and in every city there is a broken home, whether it is between the parents and children, or it’s just between the parents. Can a broken family be unaware of the misery in the house? And can there still be loved, regardless the misery? These questions are dealt with in the short story “Vernissage” by Clare Anderson-Wheeler, in which a boy named Alex is thinking about things he thinks is childish, meanwhile watching his mother and father getting ready to a Vernissage. He sees his mother struggle to impress her husband without even knowing, because he does not understand why they act the way they do.
She cannot separate Tom from his father’s memory and is so paralyzed by a fear of being left again that she talks him out of any future dreams he has. By comparing the two, Amanda takes away Tom’s individuality. Because she sees Tom as another version of her husband, he is not given a fair chance to accomplish the things he wants. He is forced to pay for what his father did, which makes it almost impossible for him to move on from the past. Amanda inflicts her pain on her son, forcing the whole family to stay in the past.
Mitch became failure to marry with Blanche because his mother was sick at home whom he took care of. When Mitch met Blanche he was attracted to her beauty. It was failure of Mitch who was blinded by his fantasy of marrying a perfect woman. The images of Mitch and Blanche showed he had whisked away by her charm and then his disillusion with who she really was. When Stanley told Mitch about her past he called Stanley a liar and defended Blanche.
In the beginning, she becomes depressed with her married life. She also becomes ill after Leon leaves and when Rodolphe deserts her. Emma is sick whenever her id impulses are not satisfied. Her sickness is the outcome of a lack of ego strength to cope with opposing pressures. Her problems originate from the dominance of the id impulses over ego and superego.
Mr. Mallard walked through the front door, unknown that everyone had thought he was dead. Once seeing her now alive husband, Mrs. Mallard’s heart problems drop made her dead down to the floor. In this story Mrs. Mallard is a dynamic character who Chopin uses to show how MARRIAGE OFTEN OPPRESSES PEOPLE INTO RESTRICTIVE THOUGHTS ABOUT BEING A SELF SUFFICIENT, INDIVIDUAL AND FREQUENTLY STOPS THE CURIOSITY OF WHAT ELSE THE WORLD HAS TO OFFER. At the beginning of the short story Mrs. Mallard is taken by the news of her husband’s death, since their whole lives seem to revolve around each other. The childish weeping in her room portrays her as a weak and fragile wife, but nonetheless loving toward her spouse.
Because of her immaturity she has a bad relationship with her parents and her brother even though her thoughts are justifiable. The story is split between the parents versus the children on the relationship they all have and how they contribute to each other’s character. The main character is a strong and passionate little girl who is not affected by seeing the deaths of farm animals which are given humane names but cries out her because of her inability to do the things she wants because of the expectations of her gender. Her father and mother are traditional in their outlooks and in their portrayal of farmhouse life. The family represents typically working class american family that is built on their faith, work ethic, place in the world.
While Nelly assert that Mr. Earnshaw was a kindhearted father though he was rather severe and strict sometimes, this does not eliminate the fact his relationship with his children, following his wife’s death, was characterized by negligence and lack of understanding. Along with these observations, Howard, Martin, Berlin and Gunn (2012) maintain that a child’s separation from his mother has been linked to behavior problems, particularly for girls. Consequently, apart from her attachment to the wild Heathcliff, the gulf between Catherine and her father and her mother’s death had negatively impacted her mental health and her character formation. Lastly Catherine is also a victim of
“The Dark Holds No Terrors”, her second novel, is about the traumatic experience the protagonist Saru undergoes as her husband refuses to play a second-fiddle role. Saru undergoes great humiliation and neglect as a child and, after marriage, as a wife. Deshpande discusses the blatant gender discrimination shown by parents towards their daughters and their desire to have a male child. After her marriage, as she gains a greater social status than her husband Manohar, all begins to fall apart. Her husband's sense of inferiority complex and the humiliation he feels as a result of society's reaction to Saru's superior position develops sadism in him.
Desai tries to find victory over the problems faced by the sensitive woman Sita, but unfortunately the only solution she get from them is Marital Discord. They have different attitudes, individual complexes and fears which add their distance between Raman and Sita and finally results in conjugal disharmony. Sita represents her world of emotion and Raman represents the prose of life and an acceptance of norms and regulations of the society. He is unable to understand his wife Sita who reacts against every incident. Sita is alienated from her father during her childhood as her father a doctor is busy with his patients.