Get to know the person as who they really are before you start to judge. In To Kill a Mockingbird written by Harper Lee, many characters have some very misleading appearances. One side of the book is about Boo Radley living near Atticus. They assume he is a very bad, scary person because he never comes out of the house. From what they see, the house is falling apart and is very dark inside all the time.
He lived the rest of his life in nightmares and fears which denounced his actions. He realized how unscrupulous his actions were and his souls is long huanted by it. After the murder, he does not dare to put the dagger back. We could see, from this point, The warrior and Duncan’s “worthiest cousin” (1.4.15) is so terrified by his own action that a sound would scare him. While he is haunted by guilt, Macbeth has to secure his throne by murdering Banquo and Fleance.
Dante and Virgil enters the Hell where they are confronted with cries and torments from everywhere. These cries are from souls who did not commit to either good or evil but lived their lives without making any conscious moral choices. Throughout the passage Dante shows how deeply the souls are affected in the Hell. These souls are taunted here as Dante opens the passage saying how they are unfortunate because they never did anything good or bad but they are still part of the Hell. They are here because they did not make any conscious choices.
All the monster wants is love. The Monster is the victim because his creator abandons him, his appearance affects his relationship with the people he meets, and his desire to feel loved. To begin, his creator abandons him. Victor creates Frankenstein, but is afraid of him. “He might have spoken, but I did not hear; one hand was stretched out, seemingly to detain me, but I escaped and rushed down stairs” (Shelley 44).
Victor had no rights to judge the monster because he did not teach him anything at all. This is an example of different kind of people that use too much judgement on the physical appearance. Because of suffering too many threats and screamings from Frankenstein, these turned to hatred and caused him to seek revenge on Frankenstein. Throughout the novel, Frankenstein and other characters gave the monster the feeling of self-consciousness. It is easy to understand that the beast’s actions were just followed by horrible feelings.
Ever since the creation of written language, humanity has been connected on profound levels with each other. However, the gap in between separate languages has also hampered this connection in the lost experiences of translations. Although the nature of language itself is universal, the differences between two languages often obstructs the reader 's ability to fully comprehend a literature piece. The translator 's struggle to balance between poetic purposes and the intended meaning of the author often mars the reader 's ability to fully comprehend translated texts. Similairly, in Victor Hugo 's historical novel Les Misérables, much of Hugo 's brilliant contemplations of the French language is often lost in English translations.
Shakespeare writes “...be called our mother, but our grave, where nothing…\Where sighs and groans and shrieks that rent the air\Are made, not marked; where violent sorrow seems…\The dead man’s knell\Is there scarce asked for who, and good men’s lives…\Dying or ere they sicken” (IV.iii.191-198). Death will soon befall Scotland, as the play ends with a battle. This battle ultimately leads to the death of Macbeth. In a way, the sickness can be paralleled with Macbeth’s paranoia. He is never quite fully at peace, even after he hears the messages of the three apparitions, as he constantly worries who is plotting to kill him.
However, depending how you look at the situation it could be biblically or biologically. Grendel in the film seemed to be alone and angry about ot. When hearing the loud noises from the mead hall he got frustrated and attack heorot that night. However, when Grendel was destroying, and killing or harming a lot of people, beside one person. Hrothgar tries to fight Grendel in the film, but Grendel would not attack him.
The monster on the other hand had known only loneliness from the second he opened his eyes. The monster learns through painful rejection that he will never find companionship because humans are unable to see past his ghastly appearance and in anger tears away one of Frankenstein’s many companions. This begins the spiral of anger and loneliness that leads to the monster killing nearly everyone Frankenstein is close to. This, inadvertently, forces Frankenstein to have the same feelings of anguish and loneliness that he first instigated in the monster. Frankenstein never realises that all the monster wants is a companion, he cannot see his own emotions reflected in his creation.
However, in taking revenge, the creature ensures that he will never be accepted by society. Furthermore, revenge does not only consume the creature, it consumes Victor as well. While the creature is not considered a “monster” at first, the desire for revenge transforms him and Victor into true monsters who have no aspirations beyond destroying each other (“Frankenstein Themes: Revenge”). As stated previously, Victor ultimately finds himself dead because of his unavoidable loathing of the creature. Additionally, at the end of the novel, the creature implies that the flame motivated him to create havoc, but now that Victor is dead, he is slowly dying.