There were rumors about Larry and his playboy nature, but Antonia choose to see the good in him and was even prepared to be married to a man who did not care as deeply for her as she believed. “The trouble with me was, Jim, I never could believe harm of anybody I loved” (5.1.189). Antonia says this to Jim as they are looking back on their lives as adolescents which proves how she learned from her previous experiences not to instantly be so trusting of everybody she meets. In a more positive sense, Antonia’s optimism enabled her to be accepting of what she had, and never wish for more. Unlike her acquisitive mother, Antonia was always content with her life on the farm and never felt it necessary to beg and want what other people have.
Scout demonstrates the idea that adversity does strengthen an individual by learning how to take her life situations, furthermore turn them into positive outcomes, resulting in her building an emotional wall in order to prevent her past from breaking her down, leading her to show the world that she is transitioning into a mature, young woman. In Harper Lee’s novel, To Kill a Mockingbird, Jean Louise Finch (Scout Finch) becomes exhibited to adversity in her early childhood. Scout begins by having an arduous time trying to be herself without facing the wrath of people narking on her about the way she dresses as well as the way she acts. Without a mother figure present in her life, the only way she feels like herself is by doing what she knows best, acting as well as dressing like a boy. In chapter eleven, Scout explains how
With the use of these three rhetorical strategies, she can get the reader to comprehend that every girl has the right to an education. Throughout the novel, Malala utilizes influential ethos while talking about how difficult it was for a girl to attend school in peace so that the audience will believe her story. For example, in the novel Malala states “The trips from school became tense and frightening, and I just wanted to relax once I was safe inside my home”. (Yousafzai,pg.62) This quote is included so that the reader will be able to perceive how she and the other girls felt while trying to obtain an education. Also, her purpose of
This “backpack filled with bricks on [her] back” represents her desire to be perfect in every aspect of the word. While reflecting on her youth, she makes it known that she “secretly longed to lay [her] burden down”. Quindlen, after so many years of falsifying herself, is tired of being what others expect her to be and allowing them to live vicariously through her perfection, and eventually stops. In doing so, she “[became] successful on [her] own terms”, and it ultimately lead to her own personal happiness. Quindlen’s imagery throughout her speech makes the listener able to picture what it is that she is talking about.
She was able to realize that everyone goes through the tough transition of being a plebe to a free youngster and that with freedom comes responsibilities. She realized in the end that one conduct mishap does not define her character, but it can and will be a problem should she stay on that trajectory. At the final counseling session she even thanked me for being “down to earth” and open with her. She appreciated the time I invested in her and she was able to grow in a moral sense from this experience. Personally for me, I didn’t realize how effectively I was able to handle the counseling session.
She emphasizes the numerous roles of a women, beyond just merely being a wife. She identifies women as being, “daughter, wife, and mother.” All of these roles are independent of each other, and she deliberately emphasizes this point. A woman is first a daughter, forced to embrace all these roles and responsibilities. As a daughter, she learned how to be a woman. She is raised up and instilled with the values this title encapsulates.
Kambili is reminiscing on how she doesn’t worry about what she does anymore. Pages 303-304 read: “I no longer wonder if I have the right to love Father Amadi;I simply go ahead and love him. I no longer wonder if the checks I have been writing… are bribers to God; I just go ahead and write them.” In this moment Kambili is carefree. The Kambili you see in the end has come a long way. Kambili has gone from caring about what Papa,Amaka, and countless others say/think to not caring at all.
2.3-Results and Discussion: The writer in The Bell Jar tries to prove that the woman is able to face the whole society and does what she wants. The woman has an ability to prove to the world her strength to achieve her desires. She does not accept the life which the society forced her to live in, but she thinks to make a better one. Although she faced many difficulties but she overcomes them. Sylvia Plath used the first person narration to prove that the woman is able to talk about herself.
The journey from being homeless to Harvard graduate proves that practice and determination changed her life and she learned good lessons from her experience. Leaving her boyfriend was one of them. Gladwell’s practical intelligence can be seen in Murray’s life too. It helped her to read the situation carefully and take the correct decision at the right time. Further, Angela Duckworth’s theory of grit can also be applied to Murray’s life, she staying with her dreams and achieved her target in life.
Social worker takes on the attitude, “if you do not have a problem with it, then we do not need to talk about it”. The social worker continues to see Mr. and Mrs. Barnes in individual and couples counseling without ever discussing the affair or encouraging Mr. Barnes to be honest with his wife or boyfriend. - Benefits: •Mr. Barnes will continue to see his boyfriend and his wife •Mr. Barnes will have short-term happiness •Mrs.