Her beauty is what fires the “pistol shot” that makes Armand fall so quickly in love with her. He was taken aback by her beauty that he took no care of name, status, or reputation. It is easy for him to look into the eyes of the girl he loves and throw traditional societal values away, but impossible for him to do the same for his own child. While Desiree may lack high social status of her own, with his last name she is automatically given respect within the community. The child, on the other hand, no matter what the last name, will never be able to blend in or be accepted within their society.
Well, the love runs very deep and never falters in him, and reunion of Gatsby and Daisy has rekindled the love, after all these countless odds that he defeated extraordinarily. But, one of the last two things about the dark side of Gatsby is the attempt to break the marriage of Daisy and her husband Tom. Yes, in the confrontational scene, Gatsby demands that Daisy admits that she never, ever loved Tom at all, but, the result was not expected by Gatsby. “I did love [Tom] once,” says Daisy, “but I loved you too.” This phrase has protected the marriage from being broken, and Gatsby has never, ever got the woman he wants. The last of the two last things about the dark side of Gatsby is the tragic death caused by George Wilson (before George commits his suicide).
Polonius Vs. Zazu When comparing and contrasting William Shakespeare’s Hamlet and Disney’s The Lion King the characters have similiar levels of comparison. Both Hamlet and the Lion King are stories centered around the following elements; truth, deception, revenge, romance, and the circle of life. The characters in both of the stories are constantly working to find their place in the circle of life throughout the story. Two characters of similiar roles, Hamlet’s Polonius and The Lion King’s Zazu are similiar in their loyalty and vanity, however, Zazu is not manipulative. Loyalty is defined as a strong feeling of support or allegiance; both characters, Polonius and Zazu, clearly show this trait throughout the stories.
One tradition that they do if there is a fight in the castle is to drink the “victory cup” which is basically wine in a cup. And they decided to get a pearl, which represent victory, that had poison in it when it is disturbed by water. And if Hamlet denied to drink the cup Laertes will dip his sword in poison so if he wound Hamlet he will die from the wound. Then comes the fight, when they started Hamlet didn’t take things seriously and was acting goofy to have a comedy show in front of the crowd. There is three rounds and Hamlet won two of the three rounds and in the second round, he won the queen decided that she is to give the victory cup to Hamlet after she drinks it, but Claudius was trying to stop her from drinking it and she refuses and decided to drink it.
I never did anything wrong to you in my life. I never loved Cassio, except with the pure love that I feel for humankind. I never gave him any token of romantic love.” (Othello lines 73-76 pg 241). It is clear that Othello is still trying to implicate Desdemona for cheating on him with Cassio, but she denies and pours out her love for him. Desdemona could have easily left him because of how much he accused her of cheating, but Desdemona truly loved him and truly wanted to be with
First of all, her emotions do not show she is psychopathic enough to go crazy and kill her husband. For example, at the beginning of the story she seems quite happy with her husband, looks like she loves him and listens to his orders. The author shows no sign that previously, Mary was a murderer or had a mental disorder. She also takes care of her unborn baby. Second of all, when her husband Patrick told Mary that he will leave her,even though she is a good wife it sounded really “cold” and was careless.
Perrault’s version of Cinderella’s ending is happier and includes forgiveness. Although the step sisters were cruel and treated Cinderella horribly she forgave them in the end and even found good husbands for them, and they all lived happily ever after. You can see from this that this story is intended to teach a moral lesson of forgiveness and kindness like I explained above. In Perrault’s version you can be terrible and unpleasant but you will be forgiven because that’s part of life. The Grimm brothers however have a different point of view on that matter.
Again they are deliriously in love because of the love drug. In the beginning of the play neither of the males want anything to do with Helena, she is blindly chasing after Demetrius desperate for his attention, but he brushes her off. Oberon orders puck to put the spell on Demetrius. “Thou shalt know the man by the Athenian garments he hath on.” (II, i ln 42 & 43) Puck inevitably puts the spell on Lysander, the wrong man. Once Oberon tells him he made a mistake, Puck endeavors off to fix it also putting the spell on Demetrius.
New York: Modern Library, 1995. N. pag. Print.). However, while this neglectful nature proves a hindrance to four of his daughters, it creates an independent spirit in Elizabeth, a rare trait for a woman in 19th century England. The temperaments of both Jalil and Mr. Bennet, though considered good-natured, are extremely neglectful to their daughters and this impacts value system the protagonists have, with Elizabeth valuing independence and rational thought, and with Mariam 2.
Her action expresses that she is a clever woman. Moving on to the Queen Gertrude, she is also marked to show how nimble the author is in the way he builds character. As a queen of Denmark, Gertrude seems to be powerful during her dominance. However, she is a weak person that although living her whole life with a guy who killed her husband, she still does not justify his mysterious lie. Otherwise, Gertrude is always a good wife who unthinkably obeys her husband: “I shall obey you” (Act 3, sc 1).
This ending is ironic considering that the grandmother never makes any reference to being religious before facing death. Also, she continuously reminds the Misfit of the fact that she is a lady in the hopes that it will have the same meaning to him as it does to her. However, not once does she try to spare the rest of her family. She is too busy groveling for her own life to give her family a second thought, even after the first gunshots have gone off. In the face of death, the grandmother constantly tries to convince the Misfit that he is a good man, even after he has ordered his men to kill her family, and presumably many others.
In the chapter 3, Mrs. Wilson says something rude about Daisy to Tom Buchanan, then Tom “broke her nose with his open hand” (39). From Tom’s action, it shows he is protecting his wife’s reputation. Even though he always ignores Daisy by calling Mrs. Wilson at table notwithstanding, he did not “punch” his wife. In a word, it shows Tom Buchanan respects his wife more than Mrs. Wilson by he is breaks Mrs. Wilson’s nose.
In Scene 1 Act 2 she says “Let not thy mother lose her prayers, Hamlet; I pray thee stay with us; go not to Wittenberg" (1.2,18-19) she’s trying to protect Hamlet but not seeing that she’s actually hurting him. What made Hamlet mad was that she had married her uncle two months after his father’s death. Gertrude causes the main problem in Hamlet’s life and she does it by only thinking of herself. Hamlet is a young loyal man while the queen is nothing close to being loyal. Hamlet is loyal to his father and want revenges for his death by killing Claudius while Queen Gertrude is disloyal to Old Hamlet by marrying his
As the trial progresses and Tom is questioned, he elaborates on his repeated contact with the woman he allegedly raped, Mayella Ewell: “I was glad to do it, Mr. Ewell didn’t seem to help [Mayella] none, and neither did the chillum, and I knowed she didn’t have no nickels to spare” (256). Although the racial norms prohibit it, Tom’s kindness spreads even to Mayella Ewell, who is disrespectful and unappreciative of him. After noticing that Mayella is incapable of paying him for his labor, he willingly works for free, paralleling how a mockingbird chirps for the enjoyment of the listeners without any incentive. Later on, in a conversation at the Finch home regarding the Tom Robinson trial, Mrs. Farrow, a devout woman, gives her perspective: “We can educate ‘em till we’re blue in the face, we can try till we drop to make Christians out of ‘em, but there’s no lady safe in her bed these nights” (311). Albeit Tom has the truth on his side and an accomplished lawyer, he is still impotent against the prominent stigma regarding black men and rape.
She kept out of it because of her fame. She was that kind of friend to Daisy and Nick that supported them in dark moments. Jordan Baker was always around Jay but she never told anyone anything, trying not to create issues. You can’t break a heart repeatedly and rebuild that heart expecting everything to be fine. In the end Jay never learned his lesson he died in his stubborn ways.