once said, “He who is devoid of the power to forgive is devoid of the power to love.” Ironically, that’s exactly what Rachel begins to understand. Depriving her father of forgiveness only makes herself feel worse, and after carefully thinking, Rachel realizes exactly this; everybody deserves a second chance. “He left us behind and is going to start a life with someone new. And here I was stupidly thinking that I could fly down to visit him and patch everything up. As if one little trip could make any difference… But what if I’m wrong?
He is attached to her and has not let her go. Samuel debates on whether to tell him the truth about Cathy and says, “‘If I had a medicine that might cure you and also might kill you, should I give it to you? Inspect yourself, man’”(1930-1931). Here, Samuel is unsure on how Adam will react to the news about Cathy. The news could open Adam’s eyes and improve his life, or it could poison him and make the situation with Cathy worse.
In his short story “The Lie”, Kurt Vonnegut suggests that ignorance directly impacts one’s pressure to succeed, and causes corruption when expectations are not met. In the story, The Remenzels are on their way to Whitehill, and anxiously talking about the process that Eli will go through to start his high school career. However, Vonnegut tells the reader that Eli has been refraining from telling his parents the truth, that he was denied acceptance from the prestigious school. Soon after the reader learns this information, Vonnegut says “Doctor Remenzel and his wife had no doubts whatsoever about their son’s getting into Whitehill. It was inconceivable to them that Eli could not go there, so they had no curiosity as to how Eli had done on
Remenzel begged the administrators of the school to let Eli in, but they said no. This results in the end of the reign of Remenzels at Whitehill. The mistake to fix in this part of the story is that Eli’s parents act like they are royalty at Whitehill, at the end, Eli says, “A Remenzel asked for something---as though a Remenzel were something special…” (Page 8) They decide that no Remenzel will ever come to Whitehill school, but still have a bad reputation. This mistake will lay unresolved until a Remenzel redeems their
[Investing] big, [gambling] big” (Hansberry 84). Walter dreams of gaining money through the liquor store, a highly improbable goal. As the play continues, Walter realizes how absurd this goal is and decides to abandon his American Dream. As a result, he takes it on himself to ensure that his mother’s American Dream gets fulfilled when he mentions “we don’t want to make no trouble for nobody or fight causes, and we will try to be good neighbors … we don’t want your money” (Hansberry 148) to Lindner. By doing so, Walter makes it evident that he lost all interest in money and only wants to move into the house to aid in uniting his family, proving Walter’s shift in his American Dream.
Because Baba’s love for Amir is conditional, Amir feels as though he is an inadequate son in his father’s eyes—pushing him forward to attain Baba’s pride. Initially, Amir writes his first short story and goes to read it to Baba in his study. He receives a message from Rahim Khan admiring his gift of creative writing; Rahim Khan wrote to Amir that “It is now … [his] duty to hone that talent, because a person who wastes his God-given talents is a donkey” (34). In consequence, Amir would have been inspired to write Baba the best of stories. However, before Rahim’s commentary, Baba was not interested in reading or listening to his story; Amir mentions that “Baba nodded and gave a thin smile that conveyed little more than feigned interest” (33).
Once his intelligence finishes diminishing, Charlie writes his final progress report, saying “I dont want Miss Kinnian to feel sorry for me. Evry body feels sorry at the factery and I dont want that eather” (Keyes 209). Unknown to Charlie, many of his coworkers and friends had already reached the conclusion that he would ineluctably die. Not wanting them to feel guilty for him, he moves to a different city in hopes of new beginnings and never saw them again. Some may discredit this point by stating that Charlie’s surgery would improve future scientific understanding.
John says to Elizabeth, “ I have been thinking I would confess to them, Elizabeth” (Miller 135). This quotes shows that although John does not want to be hung, but he has a hard time evening thinking about confessing. The more John thinks about it he signs his name and admits to witchcraft, but after realizing what he has done he rips the paper up and goes to the wagon to get hung. This all shows how the fear of death almost over powered him and he almost lost his reputation that he was very proud of and wanted to keep. In the The Crucible, John Proctor’s motivation shifts from fear to redemption, which causes him to be accused of witchcraft.
Rather than formally and responsibly resolving the issue, he attempts to demolish Baba and Ali’s forty year relationship by framing Hassan. This time, instead of feeling at discomfort with who he was due to his father, it was due to his dearly beloved friend Hassan. Choosing to ease himself of the burden of mistakes, he hides a stash of money under Hassan’s bed to rid of it. Lasty, a last instance in which Amir is found choosing his own desires over the good will of others is twenty six years later when Amir is given a chance to redeem himself. “Why me?
The effect of mimicry is camouflage..."(Lacan 120). This is precisely the point at which the movie begins as Lalit instructs his nephew to switch on his car 's A.C only after he has received his guests from abroad while prohibiting him from using it otherwise. With the recent introduction of the commodity culture, that is nevertheless embraced, there is an overt insistence on gloss. Lalit goes beyond his means to hire an event manager to arrange a high-profile wedding for his daughter even if it exhausts him of his resources. He would prefer borrowing money from his friends rather than compromising with the waterproofing of the wedding tent.
Do you ever wish that you could just suddenly change into someone you think is “Perfect?” Where you have gone to your breaking point? Well that’s how Charlie Gordon feels, a 37 year old special man, in the story “Flowers for Algernon.” But the thing is Charlie had the opportunity to change all that, with an operation. The catch is the operation could have temporary side effects. But in my opinion he shouldn 't have gotten the operation. Because its isnt helping him.