In the novel Frankenstein, Mary Shelley reveals how revenge consumes and destroys those who surrender to it. Due to neglect and immediate abandonment during the beginning of his life, the creature develops a hostile attitude and seeks revenge on Victor Frankenstein. In response to the cottage dwellers attacking him, the creature exclaims “cursed, cursed creator! Why did I live? Why, in that instant, did I not extinguish the spark of existence of which you had so wantonly bestowed” and reveals his feelings “of rage and revenge” (Shelley 135).
He speculates that one of the first results of creating a mate for his monster would be a “race of devils…propagated upon the earth” who would make the “very existence of man…full of terror” (138). Victor fears his female monster more than his male monster because of the former’s potential as a woman to sire children of her own, which would prove fatal for humanity. Because of his previous experience birthing death (the “trauma of afterbirth” as expressed by Moers), the notion of
They probably would have had a somewhat normal relationship if it wasn't for their parents. Juliet’s father, Lord Capulet, had his opinions and ideas about what Juliet’s future was going to look like. He came to Juliet demanding that she marry Paris because he thought it would make her happy after losing Tybalt. But to his dismay, she refused and said “Not proud you have, but thankful that you have/ Proud can I never be of what I hate/ But thankful even for hate that is mean love/” (3.5.151-153). Juliet explains to her father that she’ll never marry Paris, this is because she’s loyal to Romeo and staying married to Romeo is what her heart desires.
Eliza Sommers soon faced the dreadful consequences to the senseless decisions she has made when she learns that she is in fact pregnant, moments after Joaquin, the father of the fetus, is struck by the gold fever, thus escapes Chile to head to California in attempt to become rich. He made no promise of returning, yet had the intention of becoming rich, saving his mother from her misery, and being finally worthy of asking Eliza’s hand in marriage. Thus in this situation, Eliza is faced with an ultimatum, weather to reunite with her lover, Joaquin, or to handle with the pregnancy behind the shadows. Though Mama Fresia has attempted to get rid of the fetus with a remedy, it was a failed attempt. The colossal decision of journeying to California in pursuit of Joaquin had an equally tremendous outcome.
Hester is the exception to the rule, and perhaps the only character in the novel who lives by reality, rather than appearance. Throughout the novel, Hester encounters a barrage of disrespect and cruelty. Her own people shun her because she falls in love and bears her child a lover. From the first page of the novel, Hester is exiled and shunned, and is thrown into reality. Thus, unlike the characters around her, such as the sneaky minister or the greedy lovers, Hester is the one character who lives by reality instead of appearance.
She loves her father dearly, however when her father asked her to do a love test, everything changed; Cordelia did not know how to express her love for her father verbally. The love test is a test where all the daughters must express how much they love their own father with words. Goneril and Regan went first and told their father that they love him with all their heart, however, when it was Cordelia went, she said nothing; She loves his “majesty according to [her] bond, no more nor less” (Shakespeare 1.1.91-92). Cordelia went against her father by defending her answer through reasoning that if her sisters love their father with all their hearts, they do not give any love to their husbands. In other words, she was implying that her sisters must be telling a lie.
According to “Journal of the Early Republic” eventually, the community admitted the trials were a mistake and ended up compensating the families of those convicted. Since then, the Salem Witch trials has become synonymous with paranoia, injustice, and fear; therefore, continues to occupy a unique place in our collective history. Because the belief in the supernatural and in the devil’s practice became widespread in the Salem village, it evoked fear among the community. Witchcraft was considered a sin and a crime because the witches were able to conjure the Devil to perform cruel acts against others. The community received an offset of terror when three young girls, 9-year-old Elizabeth (Betty), Parris, 11-year-old Abigail Williams, and Anne Putnam began having fits, including violent contortions and uncontrollable outbursts of screaming.
The story’s about the creation of the monster, most readers will think it is Victor’s creation, however the transition of Victor Frankenstein throughout the book is the prove that he is the real monster in this story. As the novel goes, the peruser understands that the genuine terrible activities are made by Viktor Frankenstein: first he rejects his own creation, at that point he basically charges to overlook what has happened, then his brother is killed by the monster and he gives a blameless young lady a chance to get hanged assuming liability for this death. Victor 's outrage towards the monster he created is by all accounts his very own irritation towards himself as he understands the time he has squandered, the friendships and relationships that he ruined just to create something that will ruin his life. He accuses the monster for his compulsion. The feelings of trepidation and agitation the Victor is encountering are explained in his dreams.Subsequently, Mary Shelley 's "Frankenstein" is an appalling novel in which the fault of one individual prompts to the deaths of his loved ones.
Troy explains to Rose why he will not allow Cory to play football and tells her that she’s been mothering Cory too much. She then tells Troy that Cory wants to make him proud, and all he wants to hear from his father is “Good job, son.” (19). To make matters worse, Troy has been having an affair with another women named Alberta. He later admits to his wife that he slept with someone else and got her pregnant (30). Troy argues with Rose about why he did it.
The internal conflict that Tessie Hutchinson only worried about herself and not her family. Tessie states “there's Don and Eva, Mrs. Hutchinson yelled, make them take their chance.” This shows she didn't care what happens to other people. The short story also includes an external conflict; where old man warner brags he can survive the lottery which he did all of’em, He says “seventy-seventh year I been in the lottery, old man warner said as he went through the crowd.” This also shows that he’s capable to survive another one. You can imagine what he must go through the worry every year of not knowing if this is his last year alive. This is internal conflict (Jackson
The three stories to be discussed in this essay are “The Bouquet” by Charles W. Chesnutt, “The Yellow Wallpaper” by Charlotte Perkins Gilman, and “Gimpel the Fool” by Isaac Bashevis Singer. It’s interesting to dissect these pieces of literature to see how they reflect the time period they were written in, by whom they were written, and if the stories they read have any abnormalities outside what is expected. So first up is “The Bouquet”; I sympathized mainly for the young girl named Sophie. Society’s faults stunted her growth as an individual, and kept her from bonding with those she desired relations. The whole culture surrounding her took away most of the attributes that make oneself human- such as love, happiness, and human connection.
Having to allow her money hungry mind take over, she allows Tom to beat her. Able to play a wealthy woman’s rule being involved with Tom, she began to act like a snob. Later in the novel, George finds out that she is in an affair, but not with who. He gets angry and locks her in their apartment over the garage he owns. Working sickly, George tries to make enough money to move out west to get her away from the city.