However what Nea does not understand in all her youth and idealism , is that sourdi does not want to be saved: She willfully accepts her fate and her marriage to Mr.Chhay because she finds financial stability and a secure future. Since the beginning of the story Nea believes that she is saving or protecting Sourdi from the expectations of her mother and Mr. Chhay. The mother and the uncle have fix a marriage with an older man named Mr.Chhay. Sourdi is a young girl that has a boyfriend name Duke, But her mom really dosen’t cares what Sourdi thinks or wants. So Sourdi meets Mr.chhay and she feels uncomfortable in the
She sees the castle as a matter of family unity, as she wants to work on it together. “I was certain that once everyone saw the amazing transformation of the house begin, they 'd all join in”, she thinks, but her relatives are reluctant to contribute to their dream building, and she cannot do it alone. When Jeanette admits her father will not build the house and lets her dream go, she became mature as she is no more trapped in the empty illusion and can see the life as it is. Jeanette Walls ' The Glass Castle is an outstanding example of symbolism that is used to help the reader understand the main character 's nature better. The fire, the Joshua tree, the geode and the glass castle are used to show Jeanette 's struggle through the hardships of life and her ability to take control over it
She wistfully begins imagining a life as Mrs. Murchison where she “could be just like Ruth,” and do small jobs while her husband earns the majority of the income for the family. She asks George, “Do you believe that I could remain sane as a housewife?”, but this question is intended to be rhetorical. Bennie slowly returns to reality in her last line when she remembers that she’d be “wishing [she’d] pursued [her] dream,” and that she’d be looking into George’s “hungry eyes” day after day. This section of the monologue creates an argument for why the two are so incompatible, and shows Beneatha’s dependence on herself and her
She tells the story numerous times that she never planned on residing in the apartment for a long period of time, but intended on moving to a big house with a garden in the back (Act I, Scene I, 16). Through time, her dream deferred as many other things came up and her plant is as close as she ever had to a garden. Other than her own dreams, Mama knew that dreams were important to her family as well and the plant partly symbolized the hope that their dreams will never differ as hers had. There will always be hope for the family as long as the dreams, as well as the plant, stay alive and
When she is rested, what will she do?” (A. Walker 268) Roselily is unsure on what her life is going to be like once she is married. What will she do but give him babies and does everything a housewife should do. Roselily is unsatisfied with how her life is going to be. “She wished she had asked him to explain more of what he meant” (A. Walker 268). This sentences tells the reader a lot on her relationship with.
"I don 't want to be pigeonholed," she liked to say.” As a spectator, it seems as if Rose is trying to instill a follow your heart montro to her children at a young age. This is wrong on so many levels, because she is deciding to pursue something that won 't make her money over getting a real job that 'll make her family 's eating
This ideal heaven that Esperanza's family dream about is what gives them hope to keep going everyday, although it may not be attainable. Since Esperanza does not know this, though, when they get to their new house on Mango Street, she sees it is nothing like that despite the depictions of a house she was told. This contributes to a cynical, jaded attitude that is sad to see someone so young have, as we see when she her parents tell her that this new house is temporary, and she tells the reader: “But I know how those things go” (Cisneros, 5). Here, although the house of dreams help her parents keep surviving, it gives haunts Esperanza as an unobtainable myth. Later in the book, Esperanza becomes so fed up with the talk of the lottery, “I am tired of looking at things we can't
Towards the end of the story when Adoniram leaves to get the new horse Sarah tells the kids to pack up their belongings and does not tell them why. The begin moving everything from the house into the new barn. This creates suspense because the audience does not know how Adoniram is going to react when he returns home. Keeping the reader engaged throughout the story is a very important criterion because you do not want the reader to get bored and stop reading the
I felt myself grow in my personal life. I feel happy with life. I got to experience fun moments with my significant other such as the excitement for my unexpected good essay grades or discuss the topics that were brought up in this class. I am eager to explore more into my major. I am glad that I have learned some skills for my essay, but these skills can also clean up my story telling as well.
When both Jacob Vaark and D'Ortegas agree to settle the debt by selling Minha mãe and her daughter to Jacob Vaark but the boy isn’t going to be sold, Minha mãe begs Vaark to leave her to feed her baby who still needs her and to take her daughter. The landowner accepts her request and takes her daughter “sir saying he
His wife, Ruth, says that she would rather have more space for her their son, Travis, and her unborn child than anything else. Walter Lee’s sister, Beneatha, was in school at the time and thought that the money should be put toward her education so that she could become a doctor and make enough money to support the family (#7 140). Lena decides to buy a house and the Younger family must reach down inside of themselves for the courage to stand against diversity in the “white” neighborhood (#8 61). Lorraine Hansberry directly related her own experience of moving into a predominantly white neighborhood to