Cosette relies solely on Valjean because he was the person who took care of her pleasantly when no one else would. As a result, Cosette listens to everything Valjean tells her and she respects him as a person. Although Valjean did it out of love, he greatly hindered Cosette by locking her away from society, but he also aided her in her adult years because she knew not to take advantage of what she has and to always be
Through similar tactics Capote allows the reader to feel sorry for Dewey, even though he is the man who catches the killing pair. Detective Dewey is first introduced in part two of In Cold Blood, where the readers learn that this would not be an easy case and the Dewey would be the head detective, even though he had personal ties with the Clutter family. The reader would automatically feel sorry for Detective Dewey because he was going to do heavy investigating on a murder of a family he knew and there was very little time to mourn the deaths. Detective Dewey spent countless hours trying to chase down every lead that popped up, taking family time away, which wears on all family members. The reader feels sympathy for Dewey as he loses time with his family around the holiday time because he has become so involved in the case.
Lucy’s it is evident that Claudette is now a civilized, conformed member of human society. There are several pieces of evidence to support this statement. For instance, when Claudette visited her parents near the end of her time at the facility “The woodsman had to accompany me; I couldn’t remember how to find the way back on my own.” This shows just how far Claudette has ventured from her animalistic mindset, because if she was still a wolf she would never forget the way back to her home. Furthermore, Claudette says “I ignored her and continued down the hall. I had only four more hours to perfect the Sausalito.
For example, Claudette was at the dance and got mad at a boy so she instinctively displays her wolf personality. “I narrowed my eyes at Kyle and flattened my ears, something I hadn’t done for months” (Russell 243). Even though Claudette is almost at the end of stage four, she still fails to deminish her wolf instincts. Having the wrong mindset forces Claudette to forget what she has previously learned and return back to her wolf instincts. As much as Claudette wishes to adapt to the human culture, instinctive habits and hopes cause her to not
Charles Darnay, secretly Charles Evremonde, and an aristocrat who lives in England, because he disagrees with the social castes of France. Sydney Carton, an English lawyer who spends a great deal of his life drunk, has a brilliant legal mind and shares a striking resemblance to Charles Darnay. With many characters and conflicts, there are bound to be many themes throughout the book. One major
Throughout history, authors have used literature to make social changes in their societies. Charles Dickens, a social activist used the characters and themes in A Tale of Two Cities to promote social reform. The novel takes place during the French Revolution in which chaos and bloodshed was prevalent. Victor Hugo, the author of Les Miserables and uses his platform to reach an audience that will use its themes to change the quality of living in France by its setting shortly after the Revolution during a time of government abuse. Within the creation of these themes and messages, the character Cosette from Les Miserables and Lucie Manette from A Tale of Two Cities are placed in similar circumstances and are crucial to the overall plot of their stories.
“I told him I that I would never lose trust in him, and I promised myself I never would”(76). At this point in the story, Jeannette is the only one who seems to still believe in her father. She looks up to him with a child’s eyes and always wants to be there for him. After failing her everyday, having faith in her father begins to be a struggle for Jeanette, and her tone changes. “If Francie saw the good in her father, maybe I was not a complete fool for believing in mine, or trying to believe in him.
The person who helps Christine to find out the truth in order to get her memory back is Dr. Nash. Dr. Nash played a kind role in the story. With no paying for curing Christine’s amnesia, the only reason for curing her is because of the investigation of such unusual amnesia. Another one is Christine’s ex-husband, which is the real Ben. After Christine found out the truth, she finally realized Ben was the only one she can depend
The reader learns that Darnay’s family is hated and feared throughout France. Dickens included foreshadowing in the passage, so the reader learns that his chateau along with many others will be burnt and destroyed. Lastly, the reader can notice that Darnay wants the best for the people of France, but his uncle could care less about the