It is another instance of blatant racism and suffering of others for Canada’s benefit. For white Canadian’s to ‘feel safe’ the Japanese Canadians had to endure such awful circumstances. Moreover, it is heart-breaking to learn how much these events have affected people’s lives such as David Suzuki’s, “To this day, I don’t like the way I look on television and don’t like watching myself on my own TV Programs” (340). Due to the constant racism and propaganda during the war, Suzuki is left with negative feelings towards his nationality that remain with him. Many view this ordeal as a mistake and it was on Canada’s part.
For instance, when she keeps using repetition of, “It is a violation of human rights when...” That repetition sticks in the mind of the audience. The use of those words create more a picture of violence that women go through that is not seen by the “human eye’s.” For example when she includes, “ ...women... burned to death...” Clinton uses this to pull on the heart string of her audience. It makes her readers to create a sympathy that make you want to help women that have to go through that pain. Clinton and her audience are together to make a change for women kind. Clinton’s words speak for themselves as they paint a picture of pain and struggle that women are going through in order to be equal, because every one in their life have a mother, sister, girlfriend or a friend who is a female and to hear all the harms that women of all kinds go through it makes you want to help in any way that you can.
Referring to women of color, Anzaldúa reveals, “Alienated from her mother culture, “allien” in the dominant culture, the woman of color does not feel safe within the inner life of her Self” (42). In “Woman Hollering Creek,” the previous is evident when Cleofilas doesn’t react after her husband hits her. She recalls how “in her own home her parents had never raised a hand to each other or to their children” (Cisneros 47). The problem is she left the place and culture she associated with home. Now, she was in an unfamiliar place, one hostile towards women.
the awakening considers as a turning point in her life. A turning point must be a positive word for anybody but in Kate Chopin’s case it was never a good thing. For the time she wrote that story, it was never accepted to question or even to write ideas that is against the societies believes. 1899 The Awakening published by Herbert S. Stone and Company on April 22. The tale is about a young woman (Edna Pontellier) the protagonist of the story, who struggles to find her identity and her artistic ability.
Through this, Toni Morrison focused on the unjust relationships within the novel that pointed back to the antagonist, Sula. One relationship that emphasized the fluctuation of loyalty is the connection between mother and daughter. This relationship is closely shined upon as the dominant figures, such as men, are decrease and eliminated from the lives of the women. Morrison has created several instances where there is a conflict between Hannah and Sula in order to emphasize the central theme of loyalty by demonstrating the selflessness mothers possess to provide for their children. While creating a complication between mother and daughter, Morrison also fulfilled the problematic trust that is displayed within the friendship of Sula and Nel.
Between theme, conflict, and gender stereotypes, A Secret Sorrow and “A Sorrowful Woman” have much to compare. For example, the theme of the two stories is sorrow. Not only is it stated in the title of both stories, but it is implied throughout the text. The sorrow lies in the feelings of Faye from A Secret Sorrow and the woman in “The Sorrowful Woman”. However, Faye feels she is a woman who cannot do enough, whereas the woman feels she does too much.
Alas!”(Shelley 63) Elizabeth begins to use short, choppy sentences, showing the reader that she is reassuring herself that Justine did not deserve to die. The syntax also creates a frazzled and overwhelmed persona for Elizabeth, caused by all the morbid things happening around her. Through the images Elizabeth describes, the ironic questioning, and the choppy sentence structure, Shelley conveys Elizabeth’s distress to the reader. Shelley successfully uses imagery, rhetorical questions, and varied syntax to contribute to helping the reader feel how distraught and torn apart Elizabeth is from the deaths around
Besides being able to trace the grounds of anger in Caroline’s personality, one could also trace the symptoms of this anger. Some of which are; Nervousness, lack of concentration, self-resentment, and the tendency to conspire, plot and take revenge. Through the undeviating choice of words, Caroline’s nervousness is explicitly revealed when she repeats the words “I’m so nervous” more than once (Flock 33 & 102), and implicitly divulged through the juvenile similes she uses. To clarify, Carrie tries to express her inner anger, and thus nervousness, through her similes “The second bell rings almost as loud as my heart is beating” and “I’m concentrating on my heart which is beating in my chest like a bird flapping its wings against a cage, trying to get free” (Flock 34). Even though the similes used are highly referential, they also express the innocence of the eight-year old girl and how what she is going through exceeds her durability.
The Yellow Wallpaper In The Yellow Wallpaper written in 1894, Gilman portrays the protagonist as a victim of oppression. Oppression is defined as being heavily burdened mentally or physically by troubles or adverse conditions. Oppression is also a form of authority over someone who is in a burdensome, cruel, or unjust manner. During the 1800’s women were subject to strict laws of society which prevented them from many civil rights and opportunities. The narrator feels oppressed by her relationship with her husband, her house, and the wallpaper.