When the grandmother reaches out to touch The Misfit in her "moment of grace" and says to him, “Why you’re one of my babies. You’re one of my own children!” (366). She seems to be filled with love and understanding towards him. Her moment of grace allows her to see the Misfit as a fellow human being in pain and feels obligated to love him, just like the Bible asks you to: “love your enemies, do good to those who hate you.” (6:27). O 'Connor presents both the view of the Misfit as a fellow human being in pain, and the feeling of love for him, as a gift from God.
She gently squeezed his large hand that was almost twice the size of hers and leaned in to hear his last words as he motioned for her to come closer. “I-I-I love….,” he whispered as his lifeless hand began to release hers. He took his last breath telling the girl of his dreams that he loved her. “I love you too!” she cried as she placed her head against his chest searching for even the faintest of heart beats. “He’s gone, He’s gone,” she repeated as tears began to stream down her cheeks.
The same thing seemed to have occurred for Ishmael, in the sense that his family was killed. He wanted to seek revenge for those who had inflicted the terrible occurrence upon him and his family. Before he was angry though, he went through a phase of being upset. When his family had first passed away, he even told himself: “I didn’t care. I wanted to see my family, even if that meant dying to be with them” (Beah 96).
When he finished, she shyly slid her dress off and stepped into the tub. He soaped the washrag and gently washed her back, arms, shoulders and neck. She thought he was going to wash her breasts the way she had washed his chest, but he released the rag and let it slid down her chest. She finished bathing and then stood to
I leave you, and in you the last of humankind whom these eyes will ever behold. Farewell, Frankenstein! If thou wert yet alive and cherished a desire of revenge against me, it would be better satiated in my life than in my destruction… I shall ascend my funeral pile triumphantly and exult in agony of the torturing” (Shelley pg. 252-253). This quote conveys the theme because once you let something take over, you’ll never, realize all the damage that you have done to yourself or others around you.
'She is no ordinary woman', her pride was her strength and her fuel of dedication which drove her to achieve her ambitious goal. The play starts off by showing Medea suffering and crying upon her husband's betrayal and it presents an ordinary woman of the time. 'Oh I am wretched pity me for my sufferings! Oh, if only I could die'. Her anguish and anger was relatable by the audience because her sorrow and grief symbolises an average woman of her time who would have reacted in a similar way after a loss of her husband.
This film offers another approach, this time from the perpetrators itself. They present their selves to the world to tell their version of the story. While I was criticizing their acts for the most part of this paper, I am totally moved when the film finally reached its end. Anwar, the executioner also plays the role of a victim and he stated that he cannot continue. The voice over said that it was worse for the victims because they knew they were going to be killed.
Her brother died in front of her, her mother sent her away, and she witnessed almost everyone she loved depart from the world. She had more than enough reasons to quit, but she decided to stay strong through it all. She is brave enough to live with the memories, and rather than thinking of them as a burden, she wears them as a badge of honour. b. "You give me this Saumensch of a book and think it 'll make everything good when I go tell my mama that we 've just lost our last one?"(262).
Furthermore, by using end rhyme, Bradstreet symbolically shows restraint. In the same way that a poet controls oneself by specifically using end rhyme, the poet is controlling her emotions when dealing with a sad experience and accepts her mortality. Similarly, in “Verses Upon the Burning of our House,” proof of Bradstreet’s faith is indisputable. After being initially distraught at her house burning down and losing all of her belongings, Bradstreet recounts how she reorients herself and blesses “His name that gave and took,
The author uses imagery, symbolism, and tone to show this world. The imagery is, "She laughed his joy she cried his grief." (Cummings ln 14). The women in this poem is effected by her husbands feelings, showing her love for him. "One day anyone died I guess (and no one stooped to kiss his face) busy folk buried them side by side little by little and was by was."
In “Girl Powdering, Her Neck” Cathy Song compares the girl’s legs folded beneath and she sits on a buckwheat pillow. It creates fantastic and affectionate tone in order to believe that the leg providing excellent body support. Also, buckwheat it hull allows air through the pillow, as in the same way, the air through her legs that kipping her dewy body dry and fresh. In addition, the author compares her dip a corner of her sleeve with a brush into water to wipe the mirror. It constructs her mood and it suggests that she is cleansing her makeup as soon as possible by a corner of her wet sleeve.
Hungry for attention, Curley’s wife pays the men in the barn a visit, only to be pushed away by their cruel comments and harsh words. Offended and unwanted, Curley’s wife turns the tables against Crooks and insults him by saying: “well, you keep your place then, n*****. I could get you strung up on a tree so easy it ain’t even funny” (80). Although she does not intend to hurt anyone, the men do not want to take chances retaliating at her resulting at them having to leave the ranch.When Candy found Curley’s wife half-hidden among the straw, lying still, he came to found out his dreams were taken from him. In the midst of things after Curley’s wife had died Candy had stayed behind and scolded at her “You done it, di’n’t you?