Mallard encounters an epiphany that can possibly change her life and bring her a gigantic bliss; Grierson once more, sinks into franticness and wretchedness and executes the man she adored. Mallard in this context, resembles a champion; Grierson is pitiable. Therefore, despite the
The theme of love and hate is obvious in both stories as it is the kind of love that is forbidden. The kind of love that resists everything even families and loyalties. The adoration Tony felt for Maria and Romeo for Juliet made them challenge their families, their companions and their society. Their adoration is strong and compelling, to such an extent that it made them rebel against themselves. The first instances where the love story begins in both stories is at a party.
The symbols of imagery, dialogue, and physical transformation Butler utilizes express the feelings of jealousy, communication, and regret between the wife and husband. He desired for his readers to connect this to society of how relationships work, second chances, adultery, and weak communication as these things occur in couples. The losing of trust, mystery, and suspicion in relationships can defeat a person to the point of death. Individuals should make the most out of their lives, a life filled with no regrets because life is too beautiful and priceless. It happens fast and is too short to not make the most of
“Pathos” was used explicitly by grabbing the emotions and feeling of the audience by the unexpected spontaneous reaction of the fiancée ("Ethos, Pathos, and Logos"), showing her real mask, when she noticed that her relationship and marriage are subjected to danger. “Ethos” is achieved by relying on a divorced axial character, a friend of hers. The former dependence paves the audience mind for the fact that marriage, at that environment, ceases being a divorce when problems, related to misperceiving personalities, arise among couples. The author also accounted for the left-brain audience who are mainly interested in one-to-one events; consequently, “Logos”, as a persuasion mode, was used as a transition between Shalash’s knowing that her relationship with Fouad would be adversely affected and her spontaneous reaction, based on her character, of the unexpected visit. To sum up, The Other Face, by Salma Shallash, managed to conduct the message, triggered by the author’s exigency, through a theoretical writing model integrating both persuasion and original writing
Here her use of the word desire as her ending line further pushes the fact that this is not necessarily a man that she loves, or she would have said "not the reflection I love", but instead it is that which she desires. Because she sees him so as so perfect, him cutting himself serves as a mutilation to her. She believes he is changing his body and realizes that he isn 't perfect, she says "see you correctly" (line 10), she comes to an epiphany in this moment of new self-awareness that
And the king’s dream is the best explanation. A dream made the king become lose his passion of live and have no joy and no peace, destroyed his normal life and influenced the operation of a nation. Then owing to the dream, the king spent a lot of energy and money on it to find the woman and he even didn’t know whether she was real or not. Fortunately, he found her and got married with her; this legendary story sounds so unrealistic but it does attract reader’s eyes. And we all know that’s the power of love story.
That is the reason it is said that the style is the man himself. Ruskin Bond has extraordinary charge on English, which is reflected in all the short stories. In his short stories he displays rich fortune of vocabulary. He puts right words in the mouths and right circumstances in their times. His words are suggestive and they uncover both character and circumstance.
Wilde’s negative perception of marriage is shown in the conversations that Jack and Algernon have regarding Jacks intentions with Gwendolen. The concept that marriage is nothing more than a social contract is first brought up when Algernon complains about Jack and Gwendolen’s relations: Jack: I am in love with Gwendolen. I have come up to town expressly to propose to her. Algernon: I thought you had come up for pleasure? .
Obviously, being exposed to such kind of movies over a period of time has its adverse affects on the audience. We begin to believe that a single punch dialogue will get us out of tricky situations, that a guy we just met will turn out to be our soul-mate, that stalking a girl and insulting her will actually prove fruitful, that all politicians are bad, that women cry for every single thing, that complete strangers will help us, that courage is the only thing required to face any number of opponents, and so on and so forth. Seriously! We are so absorbed by the same stereotypical, run-of-the-mill romance in the movies that the industry has been spitting out for decades that we don 't even realise the complete absurdity of it all. Do we honestly believe that suicide is the only escape?
“John laughs at me, of course, but one expects that in marriage” (Gilman).This quote implies that by being laughed at, the narrator is being brought down by the male figure. Through Johns action readers can infer that he is very prejudiced against women being that he expresses superiority in his marriage. “He is very careful and loving, and hardly lets me stir without special direction” (Gilman). This reveals that he has complete control over her. Through the use of feminist criticism readers can understand how society viewed women and their beliefs.