Hepzibah has had a limited amount of interaction in the world outside the house so this is a big step for her. The following excerpt from the book explains Hepzibah’s reaction to Clifford telling her they must leave: ” Hepzibah had reached this point. Unaccustomed to action or responsibility,--full of horror at what she had seen, and afraid to inquire, or almost to imagine, how it had come to pass,--affrighted at the fatality which seemed to pursue her brother,--stupefied by the dim, thick, stifling atmosphere of dread, which filled the house as with a death-smell, and obliterated all definiteness of thought,--she yielded without a question, and on the instant, to the will which Clifford expressed. ” (Hawthorne, chapter 16) Although she is overcome with fear and anxiety Hepzibah does leave the house with Clifford as she loves him and trusts his decision. In conclusion, there were many ways in which Hepzibah experienced significant life changes.
She considers herself a doer, and not a watcher. Her enthusiasm is not shared at first towards her husband or mother. Both characters want something different. Paul is worried for Cories mother as they went out. Paul knowingly says something about it to her, "What a rotten thing to do...To your own mother."......
Rosa Hubermann evolves throughout “The Book Thief” and Liesel Meminger recognizes this. Rosa begins to love, care, and cherish her family in the time of great danger. There is a shift in the family's daily routine as they add Max to is, yet Rosa takes it very well. This is a critical turning point in the Hubermann household. She doesn’t scream and she’s not mean, but instead morphs into the mother Liesel wanted her to be.
Because of Dee’s new persona, Wangero, was not accepted by her family, this caused her to become angered and defensive. Mama and Maggie do not like this new Wangero person. Since Dee family is not reacting well to the new her, this could be bad news for her mental health. Oswalt says that the way your parents and family react to the new you can affect the outcome of an identity crisis. Usually, if the parents become angered or react negatively to the final result of the crisis them it will output a worse result than if they would have been more calm and supportive (Oswalt).
Passing of Freedom Bound, unequal, and dependent upon their husband. This, was the normal way of life for wives of the 18th century. If suddenly, the notion of life as it has always been was altered, what would be the proper reaction? This is the predicament Mrs. Mallard- the subject of Kate Chopin’s’ short story found herself in. Beautifully, and controversially written, The Story of an Hour has rightfully held a place in the minds of its readers as a favorite for years.
By her decision making she gets in the wrong way and ends up getting isolated from everybody in the end. On the other hand Hester doesn’t want or try getting attention through her actions. Also she becomes an outcast of the Puritan community and she slowly finds her way back through hard work and showing she cares. Secondly the way the two characters
When their mum told them that they were going to move she simply snapped with her fingers and said no. She seemed to be used to getting her way and didn´t like to be told what to do. Usually when Mason spoke Samantha flipped him off and started to tell her opinion about what they were talking about instead, she always had to show that she was better than Mason Jr and made him stand in her shadow. In one scene she sings a song just to annoy mason and then she throws stuff at him, when their mum comes in Samantha pretend to cry and mason gets into trouble. But even though she seemed to be rude to everyone I don´t think she was, I think she actually was caring deep down.
When Shug Avery finally arrived at Mr. _____’s house, Celie was shocked that a woman could be so beautiful. On the other hand, Shug did not think the same. Shug, a rebellious singer who does not care what others think, thought Celie was ugly and did not want anything to do with her; even though, Celie is forced to wait on her hand and foot. Overtime,
Like above, Juliet is clearly unsatisfied by the undertakings of her parents, as a result of the feud. Although, this time she sees the fear in defying her fate, but disregarded it. “That is renowned for faith? Be fickle, Fortune.” (3.5.62). She then calls fortune, the undertakings of the feud, fickle and vows to oppose it.
Authors write stories sometimes based on their beliefs, despite conflicting influences like society or normalities of time. Because of this, their themes can be quite straightforward and based on the time period. In Kate Chopin’s “The Story of an Hour,” Charlotte Perkins Gilman’s “The Yellow Wallpaper,” and Susan Glaspell's “A Jury of Her Peers,” the female protagonists have the craving for freedom from their state of living; this passion of freedom shapes their environment and influences on the people they love and on their own self. In Kate Chopin’s “The Story of an Hour,” the main protagonist, Mrs. Mallard, suddenly realizes that she has the ability to be free after hearing the news of her husband’s death. This sudden epiphany causes the