Mathilde's revealed how caustic she was about this in her quest for love, despite the depravity of her sensual desires stemming from the beheading of her ancestor, Boniface de la Mole. Financially imposed alienation has restricted her from experiencing life as it is from the perspective of the impoverished majority. Her family and others of its kind only form relations with people of their economic status. In essence, one might estimate such practices with forced marriages as they were the dealings of parents who wanted to create worthwhile social connections. Women were subject to marriages without regard for their personal preference.
Troy getting another woman besides his wife pregnant, shows how impulsive he is and his lack of good judgement. Troy expected Rose to forgive his poor stupidity because he understands how much she does for him, but still cheated anyway. I feel like Troy did as he pleased because he thought he could defeat
Because Mrs Bennet knew that Mr Bingly was rich he wanted him to be his son in-law at first sight. This would help them boast their social status in the area and secure their land after Mr Bennet has passed on. Furthermore, Lizzy and Darcy at first had no social relationship and as stated above they literally hated each other. Both of them had pride and they had a specific prejudice about one another. When getting to know each other they saw that all of their doings toward each other were wrong hence they first formed a social relationship, there after they had a love relationship which resulted in
Tom, Nick and Gatsby. Their interactions mirror Fitzgerald’s feelings for his beloved wife and the trials and tribulations they dealt with through their complicated relationship. Daisy is fickle, shallow and bored with her life; she hides behind her wealth when her life becomes complicated instead of making life-changing decisions. Daisy and her husband Tom take their inherited wealth for granted they obtain
"It makes me sad because I 've never seen such – such beautiful shirts before." (5.118-119) In this case, Daisy realized that with Gatsby being wealthy, she could actually have it all. But she also realized she did chose Tom, and now if she wants to pursuit she would have to get a divorce, a thing which consider the context of time back then was unusual and immoral. Daisy, as a woman, was always under the judgmental eyes of society, and she was never brave enough to break out of it, so she cry when she realized she actually had to make a rough choice between safety and actual happiness. Her choices in the following chapters have proven how insecure Daisy
Moreover, Darcy does not deny the fact that he separated Jane and Bingley "I have no wish of denying that I did every thing in my power to separate my friend from your sister, or that I rejoice in my success. Towards him I have been kind-er than towards myself" (Austen 223). On the other hand, Darcy also finds reasons to have a bad impression of Elizabeth. Due to Elizabeth’s family and their embarrassing acts, Darcy does not see the real inner beauty of Elizabeth. Mrs. Bennet seems to be a tiresome and annoying person whose desire is to see her daughters getting married and does not seem to care about anything else in the world.
She confides in her housekeeper that she loves Heathcliff, but can’t marry him because it would “degrade” her (71). While Catherine does have some affection for Edgar, she does not marry him out of love, she marries him because he is rich. Her love for Edgar is not natural, it is pretended. When Catherine falls ill, there’s a certain moment that she believe she is being haunted because she does not recognize herself in the mirror. When Nelly manages to convince her that the image in the mirror is her own, Catherine is horrified.
Her father did not like the idea of Arnold not having a set in stone and successful job already. This put a lot of stress and strain on Arnold to fight for his relationship with his wife, but also respect her father. The couple spent their honeymoon on Dover Beach, so that is why it is assumed the poem has something to do with her and their love story. The couple later broke up due to disagreements with the father-in-law. Another reason Furr gives for the melancholy tone is the noiseless lines.
The same is the case of Tara whose life is also full of marital problems. Her husband Rajaram always demands money from her earning. Frustrated by such a miserable married life, she curses her husband and says: “So many drunkards die ... but this one won’t.”(TLS 53). The relationship is so weak that a wife can have a bitter feeling towards her husband. But the idea that marriage is the only career and husband is the only destiny is clearly reflected in the thoughts of Jeeja : Jeeja shuts her up saying that husband is a symbol of social prestige because he “keeps the Kumkum” on her forehead, and “what is a woman without that?” (TLS 53) Mukta Jaya’s neighour, works under financial compulsions as she is a widow caring for her old mother-in-law and teen aged daughter, Neelima.
Madam Lefroy did not approve of her nephew marrying Austen who had no money, so she sent her nephew away; this situation is very similar to one in Pride and Prejudice. She apparently did have a proposal to marry which she accepted because of the man’s economical and social status, but soon withdrew because of the lack of actual love. This is yet another theme she brought into her novels. It is said that she was deeply upset when her father moved the family to Bath, as she hated the urban setting, and she wrote very little there. Austen mocked her society’s beliefs, and she is known for her humorous and