She was used to being disrespected and when Atticus was kind to her she thought he was making fun of her. Mayella was scared of her father and this caused her to do things even when she did not want to. This shows exactly how poor and sad Mayella’s life is. Boo Radley, Tom Robinson, and Mayella Ewell can be considered mockingbirds in Harper Lee’s To Kill a Mockingbird. Boo and Tom were nice men with good intentions and Mayella was a product of her own environment.
On the other hand, Katniss is suspicious of his behavior, and believes he is just pretending to be nice, but she realizes that he is just being himself. She states in the book, “Peeta Mellark, on the other hand, has obviously been crying and interestingly enough does not seem to be trying to cover it up. I immediately wonder if this will be his strategy in the Games. To appear weak and frightened, to reassure the other tributes that he is no competition at all, and then come out fighting.” (Collins, 2008, p.49) He is a very caring person because he doesn’t want Katniss to sacrifice herself for him. Instead, he is helpful, and helps her, for example by helping her get away from the enemies.
Why isn 't that abusive? Why is that being so romanticized? Why is Clarke allowed to have feelings of resentment, but Bellamy is expected to bottle them up because Clarke was being nice? Lexa was being nice to Clarke too, and Clarke still violently attacked her. There 's an obvious double standard at play, but people choose to ignore it for the sake of their ships.
Einar has been lost to his seductive new identity. Einar or rather Lili is portrayed as selfish and almost insensitive to his wife’s pain in the scene. However, in Lili’s memoir Man into Woman, she is much more sympathetic and feels guilty for not being able to please Gerda. This incorrect representation may not have been the director’s intent, because the audience starts to feel less for Lili and more for Gerda. Another unclear representation lies in Lili’s historic operation.
In Their Eyes Were Watching God, Janie’s faults made her dependent emotionally towards men, but independent when finding her own happy ending throughout the book. From The Odyssey, Calypso desperately tried to find love and make Odysseus stay, but her flaws of attachment and having a higher level of authority over Odysseus in their relationship kept her from achieving real love with someone. Although Janie and Calypso are opposites when it comes to love, they do have similarities. Their relationships always ended the same way, with Janie leaving her husbands and Calypso being deserted by her lovers. They both tried to to find love, with some difficulties for each women individually.
Despite the fact that he at first does not have any vindictive considerations and thoughts, he in the long run becomes a murderer due to emotionally untrustworthy and jealousy. As you read the play it isn't basic to connect Othello with such spellbinding words as vain, however he is in each feeling of the word. Othello loses his tempers effortlessly as a kid does when disappointed and Iago knew how to play with his unsteady personality that produced because of the idea of his wife is heating on him. Also, obviously that is of course a lie. All
Roger thinks that he is a bad husband because of it. The reader feels sympathy because it was not Rogers fault that Hester committed Adultery unlike what Roger thinks. It was mostly Hester’s fault because she did not have self-control to be faithful. Roger does not need to feel the way he does because of what Hester did. It was Hester’s actions that made Roger feel like he was not good enough.
Linda is so wrapped up and making sure that he is happy that she thinks he can do no wrong. Willy’s affair is not seen as a wrongdoing, but it is seen as an get away for him. It is a portrayed as a dream or hallucination to the audience. In that way it gives off a feeling of sympathy for him, because of his illness. Troy Maxson affair is totally wrong in everyone else’s eyes, however, in Troy’s eye it is a get away.
“A Streetcar Named Desire” is a play that questions not only the character’s morals and standards but the reader’s as well. While navigating through the moral puzzle of a play, the reader realizes some characters are victimized and others are not. Blanche is a character that is victimized time and time again. The author, Williams, sympathizes for Blanche; this sympathy proves Williams is not misogynistic but rather criticizes the society that has brought about Blanche’s tragic circumstances. The death of her husband leads to sympathy from readers as well as characters.