From the mesmerizing short story, “Mother and Daughter” by Gary Soto, it is apparent that the protagonist, Mrs. Moreno is an impeccable, almost perfect mother because she dedicated, optimistic and resourceful, and most of all loving towards her daughter. Nothing could get in the way of a mother’s love to her daughter. Taking a
Daisy likewise keeps her little girl around as a show toy. At whatever point organization comes over, she allures for the young lady to come and put on a little show for everybody. This is typical of Daisy 's life; she is kept in the storage room until it 's a great opportunity to flaunt for organization, then she gets to be brilliant and charming. At the point when everybody has gone, she is an exhausted housewife, of no significance to the world pondering so anyone might hear what she is going to do with whatever is left of her life. She has all the earmarks of being exhausted yet honest and innocuous.
In the story “ Two Kinds” Amy Tan presents the theme ¨Be grateful for what you have when you have it because nothing is forever¨ through the main characters Ni kan and her mother and also through foreshadowing. Tan takes you through a story of a girl and her mother as they both individually learn a good life lesson. Ni kan is the main character who strongly helps develop the theme ¨Be grateful for what you have when you have it because nothing is forever.¨ Ni kan is forced to be this “prodigy” child, this perfect being, that her mother pushes her to be. She tried to be what seems like nearly everything starting at a Chinese Shirley Temple to a Piano Player. Ni kan’s mother pushed her hard.
Grandmama adored having the title of the so called “merchant”. In spite of the title, Grandmama made no profit for she only presented her merchandise as gifts to those close to her or kept them as personal treasures. Grandmama commenced the metier of crafting wind chimes after a poorly made wind chime that was gifted to her, broke. That wind chime had been gifted to her by a now lost friend and was the only physical representation of their friendship. To Sek-Lung’s young mind, the wind chimes that were created with Grandmama demonstrated the impact that a role, even from a prior stage in life, can have and how it affects your identity.
A woman who is free-minded and independent in America, a quite magnificent feat considering where women had been just years prior to the twenties. A prior suffragette, with a history of hardships unknown to her male counterpart, the flapper is the new and improved woman of the 20th century. Prior to 1919 women were considered to be nothing more than housewives that served no purpose other than too cook and clean. While men earned an ample wage at high-end jobs in fields such as government or medicine, women “dragged [themselves] off day by day to work until someone came along and married [them]. Sometimes she was a Cinderella, but more often she graduated a household drudge,” who had to struggle to make a living at horrible, low-end jobs (Crowther).
In the beginning, June was happy, she didn 't have to be worried about many things. June also had a great and honest relationship with her mom. Soon, the other June comes along and ruins June’s happiness. June didn 't want time to pass, every passing second just led to Tuesdays, which was the day she would get assaulted and bullied. June doesn’t tell her mom that any of this is happening, all she tells her mom is that she fell on the cement.
August was an interesting character in that she contradicts all of these notions stated above. In the novel, August is introduced to us as a successful business owner specialising in the production of honey/beeswax. She is unique in that she possesses vast amounts of land and property, is educated and most of all, does not exhibit feelings of bitterness towards the protagonist , Lily (a white runaway teenager) who seeks refuge in her home. As the novel progresses, August even goes to the extent as to act as Lily’s mother; comforting Lily when she laments on her past and empowering her to overcome her sorrow and pain. In a sense, August
Hester Prynne, The Scarlet Letter’s protagonist, is a strong, kind, and proud yet humble woman. Through all of the struggles in her difficult lifetime, she persevered and did her best to make up for her sins. Hester raised her illegitimate child to be a wonderful, upstanding person without the help of her male counterpart. She taught Pearl the difference between right and wrong. Hester used her sin as a lesson to her daughter to learn from your mistakes, but not to let them define who you are.
It is...a truly blessed life.” However, although she has chosen out of her own free will to be a part of The Truman Show, she is role-playing being Truman’s wife because she is not is wife (although she might be legally but not mentally). She has objectified herself as she is aware that she is not merely his wife, but is rather consciously deceiving herself, thus acting in bad
Her parents raised her to be a gracious princess with an exhaustive education of law, yet it never jumped out at them that she may need to know the basics of science, math, writing, and history. She swings discussions to the things she knows of because they 're the only subjects she feels good discussing. Be that as it may, after months of feeling deficient, she chooses to enroll the assistance of a tutor named