Even though I am scared of what the future holds with my home life. I will still be scared of turning out like my mother. I'll still fear that one day I will be the spitting imagine of who she is, inside and out. She left her children for something that took over her life; left a great man for someone that made her hate herself, and chose to continue to live that way despite how many times her children have begged her to change. I'll still fear turning out like my father, his past abusive relationships with my mother and the mother of his other three children, and the past abusive realtionship with him and myself.
Dede realizes she and her husband “don’t talk anymore,” Jamito bosses Dede around, and keeps to himself (188). But, many of these problems started at the very beginning of their marriage, “Dede… [was] already beginning to compromise with the man she was set to marry” not long after they were engaged (79). Its observed that from the beginning, Dede and Jamito’s marriage if full of trouble. Research shows that when spouses “were distressed, their marriages followed a negative trajectory over time” (Dush et all). This means that the worse Dede or Jamito worried, the worse the marriage got.
When Sally got married she thought that she will escape from her abusive father and finally get her freedom that she had dreamed about before. Little did she know, her husband would be as protective as her father was over her, so eventually she had given up every aspect of her freedom. Looking out of the window was one of her last hopes and pleasures that she had but Sally’s husband didn’t allow her to do that either. Sally says that “She is afraid to go outside without his permission”(Cisneros, page 102). In this vignette, you could tell that Sally’s husband was the one that prevented Sally from having any freedom, which caused Sally to feel like she was trapped in some kind of a
29) In this quotation, Wharton highlights the fact that Ethan is unhappy with his original decision to marry Zeena. When Ethan asks Zeena to marry him, his desire for her is out of loneliness due to his mother’s death. Later on in the novel, however, Ethan realizes that he does not love Zeena and that he wants to begin a relationship with Mattie. Ethan has the choice to discard his true feelings, stay married to Zeena, and forget about Mattie. Despite this opportunity to avoid divorce and hardships, Ethan agrees to commit suicide together with Mattie in order for them to live happily in their afterlife together.
Janie does not love Logan, but believes that with time she will fal in love with him. From Logan, Janie learns that marriage and love cannot be planned or arranged. This is different from what her grandmother believes. She discovers that it takes work, effort, and a lot of attention to maintain a happy and healthy marriage. Janie ran away from Logan to marry her second husband, Joe.
That is sort of the case with all the sister but anyways. At first Dede wanted to give up on life, but then notices how much her family needs her support. She realizes the fact that is she abandons them, they will then be destroyed by the SIM. She breaks up with her Husband which at that day in age that wasn’t normal if you were married to someone you stayed married to that person. On page 198 there is textual evidence of her courage here is the quote, “She felt a… What it meant.” I shortened it because I am too lazy.
In addition to getting married immediately, they also deceived their parents. They were in love with the idea of love, that they neglected their families rivalry, which lead to the death of Tybalt, and eventually their own death. However, had they told their parents and consider the consequences of their actions, they could have prevented the many deaths, including their own. Romeo and Juliet should have worked out their rivalries and took the time to understand each other, before getting married. Likewise, in
The last lines of the poem : “Woe be to them / that for a loved one must wait in longing” (52-53) sum up what I think is the other piece of the essence of the lament. Grief and misery were the consequences of breaking the vow of love: “often we vowed / that but death alone would part us two / naught else. But this turned round now…” (21-23) We see that it wasn’t death who tore them apart, but rather the husband’s family. Moreover, I think that love is presented as a fickle yet bizarre thing. In the husband’s case, it wasn’t enough to trust his wife instead of his kinsmen’s suspicions, but we can assume that in some level he still loves her: “He remember too often / a happier dwelling.” (52) While with the wife, even though he banished her, hasn’t stopped loving him for she frequently repeats that she “is all longing”
To add on, Antigone feels she has no free will as “the curse arising from a mother’s marriage bed” (361) seals her fate. She purposely defies Creon’s word, but her punishment was a harsh, unmerited death as the God’s need to each Creon a lesson. Antigone is not fully responsible for her fate. She just happens to be under the ruling of a bad King that stops her from what she thinks is most important in life; burying her brother. As shown, the themes of the play develop just as the characters reveal their true intentions.
She hopes he died not vainly, but she can’t accept the political environment. Concerning that we can suppose that the death of her son was a sort of push to Harnik to begin writing and to overcome the depression, and to become a much known poet; by contrast, Ravikovitch constantly suffered from painful headaches and depression, she even tried to commit suicide, Harnik never did. In a pocket of Harnik’s son was a poem of Natan Zach, who was also inspired by that fact, and wrote a beautiful item called “Regret” a sparkle to kindle the fire of Raiah’s talent, to help her overcome the sorrow and