Assuming that husbands and/or male doctors truly had womens best intentions in mind, in the end it often depicted them as mentally fragile creatures that cannot handle anything more than cooking, cleaning, being a mother & wife . Jennie, John’s sister serves as a representation to what women were expected to be during this time and what Jane did not want to be. Jennie takes care of the house & takes on the wifely duties along with Mary (who is only mentioned once) the nursemaid that tends to the baby. They also have absolutely no lines of their own in the story & Gilman likely did this on purpose. They both simply do their jobs & do as they are told without any interference to John whatsoever.
After witnessing this, Moody showed the lack of respect for her mother’s actions of belittling herself. Toosweet was always competing with her husband’s family. She always had the urge to prove that she as a dark skinned African American can get involve in social aspects of any kind as light skinned African American can. Even though moody and mother constantly disagree, Toosweet encouraged her daughter to succeed in school. But at the same time out of concern, she limited her daughter to participate in civil movement Moody 's mother was constantly bearing children despite living in poverty.
The governess wants to help the people of Bly, but unfortunately has some sort of mental illness or problem. She isn’t completely sane. In Henry James’s Turn of the Screw, the governess watches over the children, and when things don’t go her way, she conjures in her imagination two ghosts that haunt them. These ghosts are unseen by the others, Ms. Grose and the children, Miles and Flora, but are seen vividly by the governess. Though the governess believes the ghosts to be the conflict of the story, there truly is no harm coming to the kids, except in fact the governess herself.
This prominent incident has lead Adah to establish a clinical yet indifferent attitude towards relationships and this mindset persists throughout her entire life. This conviction is further reinforced by the “ant tide” incident in which Adah was deemed to be of lesser value to her mother Orleanna Price. Adah's distraught emotions are clearly felt as she states, “ help me”(305). Adah’s first words to her mother yet she was “left behind”(306). Her mother as everyone else has viewed Adah a lesser than those who are able body or whole.
Since their parenting style is so different, it seems that it affects their children in a negative way throughout their childhood, but in the end it makes Jeannette become a better and more successful person. Since the Walls family is so poor and homeless it seems that Rex and Rosemary are not always there to give their children the support and comfort that kids need at a young age. Instead of giving love and comfort, they decide to teach their kids how to be tough and how to learn to do things themselves. Unlike most parents, who focus on supporting, caring for their children first, and then teaching them how to live on their own once they get much older. This attentive parenting method is not visible in the Walls’ family.
This novel is one that hits you right in the heart almost instantly, with you learning that Eliot and Fiona have no mother, or father, so they must live with their super-strict grandmother and kind, but overbearing, great-grandmother. The twins have an average sibling relationship, which means that they fight quite often, but not physically. They fight using words and logic, since that is all they 've ever known. However, for as much as they do play these games of logic, they do show compassion for one another, and their great-grandmother Cee even tells them to "Be brave," and "Do not let them separate you. You are stronger together."
Imagery is viewed in this chapter in a variety of sentences. When Bronte states, “The Eliza, John, and Georgina were now clustered round their mamma in the drawing room...Me, she had dispensed from joining the group; saying “she regretted to be under the necessity of keeping me at a distance;...” The imagery represented here demonstrates that unlike all the other kids, Jane was the one that was left out. This creates a feeling and constraint because it demonstrates that she was locked away from all the others and there was only herself. The imagery
Joy thinks that education is more important that marriage that is why she always disagree with her mom. The situation is the same in Kurdistan, and parents are always proud of what their sons have accomplished, but they do not have the same feelings toward their daughters. There are still parents who forbid their daughters from getting education, and they think that women should be subordinated to men. For example, there are many people when they have girls, they say that they feel ashamed, and they do not let their daughters to go to school, and their mothers cannot have any saying because they are women. In Kurdistan, there are girls who always struggle with their families for their education rights, and sometimes being forced to get marry, or get killed because
At the Lowood School, she faces extreme criticism from Miss Scatcherd, a teacher there. Helen is constantly critiqued for her clothes being out of order, her posture, and her attitude, just to name a few. The first time Jane observes Helen being made a spectacle at the hands of Miss Scatcherd, she notices “she neither wept nor blushed: composed, though grave, she stood, the central mark of all eyes” and that “her sight seems turned in, gone down into her heart: she is looking at what she can remember, I believe; not at what is really present” (Bronte #). Once they become acquainted with one another, Helen says of Jane’s behavior “You think to much of the love of human beings; you are too impulsive, too vehement” (Bronte #). Helen does not value the love