Ruth is really hard to like especially when we as reader see what's really going on with Dawn and what she's going through. Ruth always turns to Barbra thinking that one of these times something will change. I really think that that's a bad idea and she shouldn't do that. If i were Ruth and i kept getting nervous calls concerning a child i would try to do so much more than give the mother another chance. Dawn almost killed herself because of her mother not being there for her and loving her like normal parents would do for their children.
Adeline faces many tough challenges and is forced to inwardly prepare herself for the obstacles that are continually thrown at her. Adeline lives in a negative household where it is considered conventional for her to be despised, and so she has a constant feeling of being rejected. She shoulders that burden through her school and even keeps up the pretence that she comes from a secure household. Even though she doesn’t confide her true feelings, she eventually opens up. This is shown when Adeline exclaims to Aunt Baba, “I want to forget about everything that goes on here!” (page 122) Only then it is realized the full extent of how much she had bottled up the hurt she gained from her family, and how strong she was to withstand this feeling of worthlessness.
3.1. Childhood at Gateshead Hall Jane gets to know that she does not fit into the beauty ideal already in her early childhood. Her physical inferiority to her cousins Eliza, John and Georgiana Reed is mentioned in the very first few page of the novel (Brontë 9). The Reeds keep her “at a distance” (9) and she does not belong to their family. Furthermore, Jane is fully aware of her inferiority and asks herself: “Why could I never please?” In the same passage she compares herself to Georgiana, whose faults are easily forgiven by others although she “had a spoiled temper, a very acrid spite, a captious and insolent carriage, was universally indulged.” (18) These bad characteristics seem to be excusable because of “her beauty, her pink cheeks and golden curls “, that “seemed to give
Jane Eyre and The Secret Garden are two very different novels but are also very similar in nature. One is intended for a more mature audience, while the other is for a juvenile audience. Both novels have characters that are insecure or withdrawn from society. Jane is conflicted in her own world and is constantly pressured by society. Mary has outside forces that make her “numb” to the world around her at the beginning of the novel.
Indeed, the narrator is internal and uses a particular singular narration, the interior monologue. The mother is the mediator between the reader and the family, and provides insights into the characters’ behaviors and thoughts by using the stream-of-consciousness, a technique which explains the flow of thoughts in the character’s mind. “She was too vulnerable for that terrible world of youthful competition, of preening and parading, of constant measuring of yourself against every other, of envy, “If I had the copper hair, “If I had that skin….” She tormented herself enough about not looking like the others, there was enough of the unsureness, the having to be conscious of words before you speak, the constant caring- what are they thinking of me?” The mother reveals her daughter’s thoughts through an explanation coming from her own thinking, and this allows the reader to understand the concerns of the young age at that time. However, as results of her own mind, readers cannot take the daughter’s thoughts for granted. It is commonly called “unreliable narrator”, a first person narrator which may exaggerate or make distorted judgements as cause of its own
This love can be identified in the relationships between the Capulets and Juliet, or Prince Escalus and Verona. It is obvious that the attitude Lady Capulet has towards Juliet is not tender love from a mother. “Nurse, give leave awhile; / We must talk in secret. Nurse, come back again. / I have rememb’red me; thou’s hear our counsel.” (I.v.3.7) Lady Capulet is so uncomfortable in her relationship with Juliet that she can’t speak to her daughter alone.
She spent her time as a teenager trying to control her harsh temper as to not hurt the ones she loves. The author depicts this internal struggle when Jo goes to her mother for help saying, “It’s my dreadful temper! I try to cure it; I think I have and then it breaks out worse than ever” (Alcott 100). As the story progresses, both her and her mother notice improvements and are quite proud. Later in the story she fights with Laurie on the grounds that at this point in her life, she is independent and feels as if she doesn’t need or want love whatsoever.
Because of her masculine style, it is implied that she has lost her femininity. Daisy Buchanan almost embodies values of new woman, too. She is very irresponsible and impartial. Her irresponsibility can be understood in her treatment of her daughter and also from her actions. However, it is clear that Daisy stucks between old and new values and she can not break out.
The mother’s unwillingness to talk to her daughter calmly and nicely shows how much she wants her daughter to be a lady and how much control the mother has over the daughter. With the mother’s strict tone and commanding instructions we can obviously tell how much the daughter is scared or intimidated by the mother. The daughter feels like she has to listen and obey all of her mom’s
Differences between people have been around since the begin of mankind, they have started great disasters such as every war ever started, deaths, and sometimes disappears. In the nonfiction passage Confetti Girl, by Diana Lopez, and the nonfiction text from Tortilla Sun, by Jennifer Cervantes, both the narrator's point of views differ from those of their parents, therefore creating conflict between each other. In Confetti Girl, the narrator is the little girl that feels her father is ignoring her because he cares too much about literature. In Tortilla Sun the other little girl feels her mother cares only about getting her degree and is not concerned about the needs of the girl. In Diana’s story the tension is created when the girl is not treated the way she was used to, and when her father is not listening to her conversation, in Jennifer’s story tension rises when things don't go the right way, and when bad news is given.