Ultimately resulting in her death. In Margaret Atwood’s short story, she asserts that being discriminated and isolated causes the narrator to have deep mental issues that lead to signs of depression through the protagonist’s unorthodox way of accepting her fate without any hesitation to prevent her life being taken away. In this story, the narrator has been lead to believe that she has no part in her community. Throughout her life, she has been isolated by her entire town even by those who she called family.
We begin to feel Cassia’s heart ache to be with Ky. Using a melancholy tone, the readers truly feel her sadness and depression from the situation she’s in. The theme, have courage to stand by your morals, plays a huge role in entertaining the readers of Matched. On page 119, Cassia’s grandfather says “I wouldn't take that tablet, Cassia. Not for a report.
She has a tendency to resent herself too as she married Curley. She despises Curley and blames herself for marrying him and constraining herself to their house and the farm. Curley treats her like an object and she gets to a point where she is absolutely fed up with it but she still has no chance but to stay on the farm, her personal hell. She fails to form relationships with anyone and that eventually causes her death.
Zora uses a metaphor, “a rut in the road,” to stress how detached Janie feels. Janie has been forced for several years to keep her mouth shut and look pretty. It has become a part of her and isolated her from other people making her feel as if she is nothing. As a final point, Zora Neale Hurston’s moral of her novel, Their Eyes Were Watching God, is never let anyone silence your voice.
It is further proof that they do not have a true relationship. However, it goes both ways as Curley doesn’t trust his wife at all. He automatically assumes that she is making romantic advances on Slim when he can’t find her around the ranch (pg 54, p6). Without even thinking twice about it, Curley believes the worst of his wife and that she has no devotion at all. The act displays that there is no trust between the two of them and they do not have a strong bond.
Holden cannot function as a normal part of society because of his hatred towards all "phonies", which he believes everyone to be, an example from the novel is, "Even the couple of nice teachers on the faculty, they were phonies, too," (Salinger,
To try to forget and move on from being raped, she needed to avoid looking at herself and seeing the person she has become. Ever since Melinda was raped, she has been frustrated with herself and has not been able to face her reflection. This shows that she could not face her feelings. Melinda’s coping strategy was to avoid others and avoid herself. The mirror is a symbol for her emotional struggles and that she cannot deal with them.
This was symbolic to the narrator’s confinement within her own home by her husband. She clearly told John that this room is not good for her but he never listened. Due to this reason, the narrator does not feel like sharing the things that trouble her. Her condition was getting worse by the passing with
They both lack of sociality and romance and denial. Miss Brill and Emily Grierson both experience lonesome and rejection, and obviously neither of them know how to deal or cope with it. The way that Emily was raised with her father always pushing away anyone who tried to get involved in Emily’s life. In his eyes no one was good enough for his daughter, and this continued till the day he died. After Emily’s fathers death a man named Homer Barron walked into her life, and lest just say he wasn’t feeling the exact same way about her, or any other woman in that matter.
One of the reasons that Adeline 's is so depressed is because the first thing is the fact that Adeline never gets any mail from anyone because her parents have forbiddened anyone from getting any mail. When she goes she was very small and then when she was older her parents never got here any new clothes and then she became known as the referee. She had made friends at her school but then her parents had have enough so then they had sent her to an orphanage.
She is isolated in a room, with no one to talk to, no outlet. Her husband, John, makes her stop working, and does not allow her any creative form of expression. He believes he is helping, but as a result of the treatment- and I use the term treatment loosely- she only gets worse. She is stuck inside of her own mind, forced to just sit alone and think.
Life is a struggle, especially in high school. There are different groups and different types of people. School is a challenge and getting through it is hard. For some, it is harder than others. In Laurie Halse Anderson's novel, Speak, the main character is a survivor of more than just high school.
Helen Keller once said "...although the world is full of suffering, it is full also of the overcoming of it." This quotation means that in life, you come to find yourself in many struggles, but there is always a sense of accomplishment over such problems. The reason I agree with this quote is because such triumph can only be accomplished after the fact of the occurrence of a struggle. The realistic fiction book, Speak, by Laurie Halse Anderson, is a perfect example of my interpretation of the quote. The author uses conflict, figurative language and characterization to show that this quote is true.
Friendship is like a rollercoaster. There are ups and downs, but in the end you will always have fun. In the book Speak, The main character is shown as an outcast archetype. In most novels with the Hero’s Journey the main character is portrayed as a hero, making this book unique and unlike others. An outcast is a person who has been rejected by society or a social group.
As a child goes through life, he/she acquires valuable lessons including the expression of oneself and the times in which silence is appropriate. Throughout adolescence, teenagers navigate through uncomfortable situations that teach them when to speak up and when to stay silent. In her novel Speak, Laurie Halse Anderson reflects on incidents that occurred in her life, connecting them to her story while incorporating issues that are prevalent today to advise readers to find their voice. Anderson‵s youth and own life struggles have significantly contributed to her novel. She was born on October 23, 1961 in Potsdam, New York (“Speak” 252).