Success in its purest form cannot be forced to attain real prosperity, it holds deeper layers than are commonly visible from the surface, and even the best of successes have perils and negative effects. In all of its definitions and whims, success can never be forced, or the value of the achievement is lost. When forced, success can actually go in the reverse direction of the original intent, and human error proves itself a huge flaw in forced success. In Ayn Rand’s Anthem, the society is overall collectivist, made to extinguish any and all individualism by banning the word “I”. Instead, only “we” may be used to discuss self.
For example, in the first few paragraphs, we get a hint of how Connie’s mother is constantly nagging and complaining about how vain she is and how she is nothing like her sister. Speaking from a logical standpoint we can say that this negative backlash from her mother is upsetting to her, as it should be for any normal human being. Since she is receiving such negative attention in her home she goes out to seek “positive” attention. Her mother’s continuous praising of how great Connie’s sister June is, and how much better she is than her can be draining and irritating. Connie could just be going out to get the praise and attention that she needs or “deserves”.
It honestly matters that little to me. I only suffer those whom wish to be elevated themselves as well. I find no evidence of that in you sir. Tile ("entitlement" rather) means nothing to me I'll entertain the wisdom of a sage more then the interjections of man who flaunts his credentials SO recklessly. SMH But as far as US goes well... you have to admit you pretty much screwed that up from the beginning.
Jo consistently comes across as odd to the men of Ruby City. Her civilized manners are out of place, but so is her talk. She talks entirely too much to be a normal man, and she uses “Thank You” and “You’re Welcome” too often. After observing the men for a while, however, she begins to pick up on their always-negative point of view. Frank once told her, “Little Jo, you are the unfriendliest fella I ever met…” (Ballad).
Or so they like to tell themselves. But in reality, we are all just too lazy to take the time to get to know that person. We ignore the fact that everyone has different personalities, looks, and lifestyles. This is proved by part of the quote above, “Stereotypes are fast and easy, but they are lies…” Hazel Elizabeth Deborah Parker, the main character in “Raymond’s Run” by Toni Cade Bambara, demonstrates stereotyping, just like everyone else in the world. Hazel, aka Squeaky, is the
This is not a concrete correlation though as different people may come to alternate conclusions such as believing that although this is unfortunate, it may not be their problem, or it may not be similar to torture and is instead just a series of unlucky events that may eventually pass. This feeling of disgust and mental link to torture by the reader is a strong possibility, but is no guarantee. Aside from this, Gilbertson effectively evokes a painful series of images in the minds of the audience, and successfully convinces them of the abundant
This later caused him to drive himself into full-fledged insanity, he becomes obsessed with the idea of a perfect woman and he denies any possible truth that goes against his ideas. The idea of living in Gallimard’s perfect dream blurs out reality and any stereotypes society follows. He makes them seem un-important and acts as if it doesn’t apply to their relationship. The idea of fantasy and reality destroys Gallimard’s life; it also changes his perspective of other stereotypes and destructive
He supposedly has extensive insight on, “The rules of justice (BLANK).” With that in mind, he seems to lean further away from justice into anarchy. Apollo is dismissing the methods of the Furies completely and establishes personal motives to save Orestes. So despite his knowledge, he ignores the concepts of justice, and its appointed executers, and creates an anarchy where the lack opposition makes him a slave to himself. So in attempting to preserve justice, he created a verdict that, although it was indirectly justifiable, failed to create a verdict for Orestes that was justly
"It makes me sad because I 've never seen such – such beautiful shirts before." (5.118-119) In this case, Daisy realized that with Gatsby being wealthy, she could actually have it all. But she also realized she did chose Tom, and now if she wants to pursuit she would have to get a divorce, a thing which consider the context of time back then was unusual and immoral. Daisy, as a woman, was always under the judgmental eyes of society, and she was never brave enough to break out of it, so she cry when she realized she actually had to make a rough choice between safety and actual happiness. Her choices in the following chapters have proven how insecure Daisy
Catherine Earnshaw is a character at war with herself. Her conflicting turns of character make her at once complex, confusing and interesting. Her co-stars, Heathcliff and Edgar, are so ridiculously polarized, so simple and predictable, that consideration of Catherine both encompasses and overwhelms them. The notion that Edgar could tend quietly to his books while Catherine starves, or that Heathcliff could, by sheer force of passion, will himself to die, seems to hint that perhaps these two characters are intended as satirical commentary on two sides of the human spectrum. Catherine contains a little of both: there is some of Heathcliff, the passionate ruffian in her, and there is also a touch of the effete nobleman that Edgar represents in
It fades and appears when it sees fit. Some would characterize this as a drive to better myself, others would call it obsessive in the same way rehearsed words spill from a painted face, dolled up and shiny but still feature a lacked sort of sincerity. The masks I wear vary, but they ultimately serve the same purpose of setting aside my true emotions to press on. Lesser minds could decipher the trick, that it is all an act, that my idiosyncrasies are the furthest possible alternative from what most come to know as “natural ability” and even then they decline, because we are one in the same. People are no different.
They love it." Delice chimed. Dollie still pouts at Delice, she can 't believe she 's about to do this, usually she 'll never listen to Delice 's words but this was too tempting. Still, flirting was never her thing, she took any man who wanted her, which left her in pain often. It was still easier than flirting, though.
Claudio and Hero fall into a young love that they fall into easily. However, due to their lack of trust, suspense is built to sustain a plot. Just as the problem arises quickly, the complication is resolved just as simply with the marriage of the young lovers. Throughout the play, the relationship between Beatrice and Benedict serve as a comedic relief. There snarky replies are well crafted such as Benedict’s view on Beatrice’s replies: “she speaks poniards, and every word stabs: if her breath were as terrible as her terminations, there were no living near her; she would infect to the north star.” In the final act, audience find compassion that Benedict and Beatrice hate relationship settles to a love relationship.