After reading I am Malala by Malala Yousafzai, I have learned that Malala is a dynamic character. At the beginning of the book, the character is (A normal girl) eventually, the character becomes (unstoppable), and (brave). These character traits were observed through Malala’s actions, dialogue, relationships, choices, and problems. So this is like me because when I am scared I will think about how Malala faced her fears and how simple my fear is.So Malala really helped me know that there is more than candy in the world that makes me happy like my friends and my sisters kinda. But at least I have my parents I would be as worried as Malala when she didn't know where her father was and if he was killed!So there is much more than candy, my friends family Mrs.Gasser and more.
In contrast, Lydia Bennet is young, immature and blinded by the idea of being admired. Elizabeth Bennet, on the other hand, refuses to marry for money, and only considers a marriage with mutual compatibility. Consequently, Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice focuses on women and their distinct outlooks regarding marriage throughout this era. Charlotte Lucas is a character that gives the most accurate representation of why women marry during this time period. She is a grown, educated woman who lacks beauty and economic stability.
Babs on the other hand was very smart, intelligent and was she looked very like her mother when she was her age. Some of the major characteristic about Mrs. Slade is that she is very cocky and she likes to hold grudges. Because the thing that happen with Mrs. Ansley and her husband was a long time ago and she just couldn’t get over the fact that she went to meet up with him. But now she had another reason be mad because of the baby. Grace ansley in the story was a sweet beautiful lady, she was very classy, I could tell she looked a person who knew the right place and time to have a certain conversation when she tried to play it when Mrs. Slade brought up her
In actuality, Zelda bore a resemblance to Rosalind because Zelda too was independent, did what she yearned to do and expressed her viewpoints without inhibitions or restrictions (Solomon). For her, women such as Rosalind must be admired because of their courage, their recklessness and spend-thriftiness. The first quarter of the 20th century saw several young women in America as “flappers” because it was a craze adapted by all. F. Scott Fitzgerald said that the character of Rosalind Connage resembled his own wife and thus “the original American flapper” was in reality base on Zelda herself
Going from a “Queen” to an “Outcast”. All the other housewives see her as a threat being a single beautiful women and they shut her out of their lives. Posey, being the persistent woman she is, goes on with her life; she doesn't listen to the people tell her to leave. She stays
These new social norms, combined with the prohibition of alcohol resulted in a luxurious, over-the-top, and high-spending lifestyle. One character who embodies all of the characteristics of the “new woman,” is Daisy Buchanan, the wife of Tom Buchanan. In The Great Gatsby, Daisy Buchanan is portrayed by F. Scott Fitzgerald as a woman who is more concerned about her social status and wealth than her morals, but when examined closer, it is evident that she was torn by her idea of love. Daisy Buchanan is a beautiful young woman originally from Louisville, Kentucky. She is Nick Carraway’s cousin and the love of a young, fabulously rich, Jay Gatsby.
Her use of flashbacks tells the different stories of each family, and eventually connects them all near the end. She uses metaphors to express the connection between both the girl and her mother. The similes Tan used are included to compare the differences between the mother and daughter she refers to. Tan has a theme of the importance of family in all her books, but The Joy Luck Club focuses on the most important relationship there is, the one shared between a girl and her mother, and it can overcome even the most different of
It is exceptional, since it is longer than the actual tale. In the prologue Alison talks about her experiences of marriage, explain the basis of her theories, and introduce the point, which she later illustrate in her tale: The thing that women want the most is sovereignty. In the prologue, Alison tells about her five husbands, and about how she get control over each of them. We don’t learn much about the first three husbands, according to Alison’s description they were "goode, and riche, and olde". By “goode” Alison probably means, that they were easy to control, since they obeyed her, whenever she accused them of derogating woman while drunk, and they were just happy when Alison spoke nicely to them.
In turn, Janie’s story inspires other women, notably Phoeby Watson, who acts as a mirror for the reader. She is the vehicle through which Janie’s story is told, and the friendship between the two women rises above the petty talk of the town, the porch, and the community, in a true instance of “sisterhood”. Phoeby acts as Janie’s defendant, arguably more so than any of the men combined. She notes her friend’s agency and self-authority, “Still and all, she’s her own woman. She oughta know by now whut she wants tuh do” (11), and by the end of the novel, one woman’s personal narrative manages to uplift another: “Ah done growed ten feet higher from jus’ listenin’ tuh you, Janie.
Lucy’s rejection of society’s emphasis on appearance frees her from the insecurities that are brought upon by a self-image based on looks. Instead, she finds her self-worth in her intelligence and autonomy. At this point, Lucy has lived in America for over a year, and still she says “Everything I could see made me feel I would never be part of it, never penetrate to the inside, never be taken in” (Kincaid, 154). Although she has found this new independence in America that she would not have found as a woman at home, she is still pained by her disconnection with the society around her. From leaving her family to leaving Mariah, her path to becoming an independent woman has forced herself to sacrifice a sense of security that comes with belonging.