These lyrics relate to the monster’s promise as they represent how he imprisoned Frankenstein in his own personal nightmare – a terror where all of his loved ones perish. At the end of the book, the strong emotion that arises when the monster sees the dead body of his creator influences him to make another poor decision. Despite spending the duration of the last few years plotting ways to make Victor’s life agonizing, the creature asks for forgiveness when the realizes that his creator is deceased: “What does it avail that I now ask thee to pardon me? I, who irretrievably destroyed thee by
An alliteration follows, “beaten in battle, bloodying”(844). This emphasizes how Beowulf brutally hurt Grendel leading him to his death. Grendel then drags himself to “his doom to the demons’ mere”(845). It is as if we hear Grendel falling because the word doom is heavy like a body falling. The slight consonance, “water wallowed”(846) displays an image of Grendel’s home filling with blood exposing his end.
He is mentally and physically impaired, which makes him different and stand out. The narrator’s pride wants Doodle to be an ordinary brother, and kills him in the strive for perfection. “For a long time, it seemed forever, I lay there crying, sheltering my fallen scarlet ibis,” the narrator reveals (426). For the first time, the narrator notices the connection between the scarlet ibis and Doodle. When Doodle dies, his neck is twisted identical to the scarlet ibis’ neck as it dies under the bleeding tree, along with the fact that they are both weak and fragile.
The family of Matilda Zeigler will never forgive the terrible thing that William Kemmler did. Because Kemmler had a ghastly reputation, the family of Kemmler was very embarrassed by his actions. There were many terrible outcomes of the execution, which were very gruesome. The electric chair killed Kemmler in a very terrifying way. Many hope criminals learn from this mistake and will stop committing
He was left alone, even by his creator, and lived a miserable life always escaping people that would “attacked [him], until, grievously bruised by stones and many other kinds of missile weapons” (Shelley). This caused a lot of anger for the monster, and he would then release this anger onto Victor to make him pay for abandonment. In the end Victor’s death was “caused by his creature” or really by “his own vengeful pursuit of it” (Lowe-Evans). The monsters death was through “self-immolation” because of the murders he committed to get back at Victor (Lowe- Evans). Both man and monster life was ended in cruel
Then, he gets killed by a large boulder that not only destroys him, but the conch as well. The loss of Piggy and the conch represent the destruction of democracy, reason, and logic on the island. Throughout the novel, the Lord of the Flies, cruelty functions to help develop major themes that are not noticeable at first glance. At first, the book seems to be about just a group of boys stranded on an island. But with deeper examination, the novel shows the true darkness that exists in every human being.
The madman Cain believes he killed his young brother and he blames God. Cain, in fact, is angry with God more than anyone else and he thinks that he is capable of killing everyone including God. He suffers from dreadful loneliness since he was a child and later at the clinic that tormented his mind and soul. Later, the third madmen who chooses to be silent calls himself Abraham. He believes that he sacrificed his son in the Holocaust as he blames humankind as evil who is “driven to dominate, to humiliate” (Twilight 94).
The tragedy is universal because everyone else goes through. In the Greek tragedy “Oedipus the King “, written by Sophocles and translated by Dudley Fitts and Robert Fitzgerald; the topic of tragedy is retained. Oedipus is abandoned by his parents due to prophecy. He lives his entire young life blindly, without knowing his true identity, until he kills his father, marries his mother, and is finally exposed to the truth. Oedipus has lived his whole life blindly, abusing his power and those around him.
Although he was ashamed of the life he had been living, he realized that the mistakes were his own, and no one can bear the weight but him. He even said it himself “No one but me can bear this weight.” The grave consequences which Oedipus suffered in the end consisted of the loss of his mother/ wife by suicide, as well as his grief becoming a threat to himself, as he stabbed his own eyes out, blinding him permanently. After suffering dreadful pain from these actions in grief, Oedipus went on to face the other consequences given by the gods and Creon. He cursed himself many times in the book saying that whoever killed Laius should be banished or killed, and he would even go on to be cursed by his wrongful actions of incest. Creon, then took Oedipus’ words and made them reality, by banishing him to somewhere out of