These two stories show comparison because they showed that Adela and Emily hurting people like Adela she sent the letters which hurt them because they had those harmful things inside of their envelopes. Now for Emily she once in her life found somebody she loved and he loved her back so she didn 't want him to get away because she never found someone like this before, so she feed him some rat poison so he would die. Also at the end of the two stories the woman both got what they deserved which was Adela’s roses got cut down because she sent all of those harmful letters to people. Emily got what she deserved because she killed Homer so she ended up dying lonely and no one to talk to. So if these woman are going to be mean and harmful they got what they deserved.
She is says that the dead are as harmless as pictures and only children are afraid of pictures. In this situation this motif is used to show Macbeth’s weakness of feeling guilty for the crime committed. Another way that this motif is used after murders is shown after Macbeth kills Macduff’s family. When Ross delivers the horrendous message, Macduff responds by saying, “What, all my pretty chickens and their dam at one fell swoop?” (IV.iii.223-224) This again shows the strong bond between Macduff and his children. It also shows that he is very hurt and may be looking for revenge.
He confronts them, which causes them to become embarrassed, so they quickly purchase their product and leave. Sammie disapproved of how cruel the manager was to these girls, and he quit on the spot. This story is essentially a coming of age story; Sammy makes an immature decision that he believes is right. Unfortunately his act of manliness goes unnoticed by the group of girls, and he now has to face the consequences of what he has done. In the short story “A & P,” John Updike illustrates that Sammy’s immaturity results from his judgmental attitude, disrespectful personality, and sexist beliefs.
After she barges into Crook’s room, she complains in self-deprecation that she is “‘[s]tandin’ here talkin’ to a bundle of bindle stiffs -- a n***er an’ a dum-dum and a lousy ol’ sheep --and likin’ it because they ain’t nobody else’” (78). She is cruel to Crooks, Lennie, and Candy instead of feeling empathetic because she is ashamed to acknowledge that once her makeup is wiped away she too is just as pathetic. Like them, she is powerless and shunned by society. However, while the men are are conversing about their dreams without aversion, Curley’s wife is snubbed for her reputation as a seductress, so as “she looked from one face to another, they were all closed against her” (79). Even Crooks, the black man who she “‘[can] get strung up on a tree so easy it ain’t even funny’” (81) pushes her out.
First of all, at the very beginning, Keaton lost his patience with the critic and speak to her in an unsurprisingly insulting way to her. The way he said it, expressed how often he uses profanity. He said it with a lot of pauses, which enhanced the drama the viewer could feel while he carve his own tomb. But as the critic respond to him, the sense of his doom starts to be felt, particularly when she says ‘I’m gonna kill your play’ while putting a flower in his hand. With the way he throws the flower, it can be sensed that he wants not to care about that threat.
The male-dominated society that Esperanza grows up in forces the idea that women are weak and should stay locked in their houses while men go off to work. The men are immoral and seedy, as expressed in the chapter in which a homeless man leers and asks for a kiss from the little girls. Esperanza experiences the evil of her community when she is sexually assaulted, causing her to lose her previous desire to explore her sexuality. Before being assaulted, she wanted to be “beautiful and cruel” like her friend Sally, because Sally was what she understood to be a perfect woman. However, after her rape she decides that she needs to discover her own identity for herself.
On the contrary, Jack heard one side of the story and punished Scout without thinking much at all. Another key example is when Mrs. Dubose confronts the kids about Atticus. She angrily states, “Your father’s no better than the niggers and trash he works for” (135). In a state of complete rage, Jem destroys Mrs. Dubose’s camellias. When Atticus hears the full story (including Mrs. Dubose’s words), he responds with, “To do something like this to a sick old lady is inexcusable.
Unfortunately, these characteristics lead to her overall distress. As Stan Kimball addresses the market he continues to say, “ I hate to say it, Hank, but Catherine getting mixed up in politics is the the worst thing that could happen to you. Your business is bound to suffer.” (250) Stan Kimball attempted to make his ignorance sound like he had the markets best interests at heart. Catherines bravely and righteousness intimidates a lot of people. Mrs. Foster is talked down on by the people of Plum because she lives how they want and Plum’s citizens envy her aura.
This put him in a disadvantage when in court. Another disadvantage was when he forced Mary Warren to sign a deposition claiming that everything was “pretense.” This led the judge and the officials in court to be suspicious of him as an abuser. Although Abigail had no intention of letting John die, she changes her mind when he confesses that he had committed adultery with her, and that “she thinks to dance with [him] on [his] wife’s grave” (102). So that she can save her reputation, she starts to act against him, which leads him to be executed and
This author believes that men in the Elizabethan era viewed women as untrustworthy and unfaithful by nature due to the frequent joking of cheating and cuckolding. Considering that the men believe Don Johns initial accusations against Hero, before they even ‘see’ her in the window, they vowed to shame her when it was proven. None of the men try to defend Hero before that night, because it would make perfect sense for a woman to be unfaithful in their