. . she was always waiting right around the bend with a new way to prove to me how little the whole thing mattered to her” (278). Sissy craves nothing more than her mother’s love and attention, but she realizes that Rose can never give her them. In her childhood, Sissy did not care if the attention she got from her mother was good or bad, as long as Rose acknowledged that she was there.
On the other hand, Joaquin had a dream where he told Maria to wait for him. I believe that this was a connection between Joaquin in Maria. Ultimately when Maria decides to leave on her own will he goes in search for her towards the end. This is a shift from not wanting her around to begging Maria to come
We can 't confuse not shielding your children from reality and not treating them as fragile flowers with people who are just horrible parents and treat their kids as adults because they simply don 't care. From a distance, by Rose attempting to pursue her art career as opposed to finding a real job and getting money so she 'll be able to provide for her family seems like her showing her kids at a young age that money isn 't everything and you need to follow your heart. She is fooling both her children and readers as she just wants to do what 's best for her as opposed to what 's best for her family. Rose is a mother who doesn 't seem to care much about their kids livelihood. She decided to spend her entire day drawing and painting as opposed to finding a real job and providing for her children.
That is the main reason why Edward and Sandra got married. He thought she was a stunning girl and had to get to know her through all the challenges. As said in the book, “Sandra didn't intend to be as beautiful as she was. It wasn't her desire to be loved by so many men-one would do fine” (page 77). Even thought she could have been snobby about her looks, and no one would have blamed her if she was.
Lizzy vows to never ever do drugs. With this strong of an addiction from both her parents, adequate food was also a problem that impacted Liz’s life. Her parents never had enough money to buy food for their kids. It’s not that her parents didn’t love Liz and her sister but addiction was so strong that any money they had was spent on drugs. Most days the girls ate eggs
The story of “A Rose for Emily” is told in flashbacks. It describes a woman named Miss Emily Grierson who is basically the talk of the town. After the death of her father she becomes a static character. She’s seen as a static character because throughout the story her traits don’t change. She refused that her father died and became mad.
Rose and Moses will love each other till the end. Moses had just been bought and he was tall, broad shouldered, and strong, Rose automatically loved him as he did her. When they decided to get married they told Carrie and she bought a beautiful gown for her. Rose's father had been auctioned off when she was a baby and Carrie bought him back for Rose and her mama. Now on to Rose's Mama and Papa.
Perez found her true love, Jorge Perez. She is currently happily married to him. “He is the love of my life, he took the responsibility as a father and I wouldn’t be where I am without him.” Mrs. Perez has been an excellent role model to her son's; they are both involved in soccer and have had high academic achievements. “I wanted them to have the absolute best childhood experience they can have, they didn’t have to go through what I did and they are very fortunate.” Starting from a rough childhood environment, Mrs. Perez turned a very harsh situation into nothing more than a tough obstacle to overcome. My admiration for Mrs. Perez is remarkable and I am very fortunate to know this aspiring person in my
“She does not even know if she loves him” (A. Walker 268), Roselily marries her husband because she needs to take of her children and he has the means to do so. It not because she loves it is a marriage of convenience but she does love that he is not a drunk that he understands why she marrying him and how he does care for her unlike the man before
Eliza refused to marry someone who would be very stable for her, because she knew there was more to life than that. She wanted real love and actively pursued that desire, proving her autonomy to all. However, this “real love” was tainted in a way she was unable to see, it was in fact seduction, not love. The seduction twists Eliza’s drive for independence and uses it against her. She attempts to decide her own fate, and society punishes her for it.