Her father is a bigamist which means he has two wives and one does not know about the other. Dana is the daughter of Gwen, the wife no one knows about. It is clear that is all she will ever be in her father 's eyes because he is sure to stress the importance of staying away from the wife and daughter everyone knows. Dana is not just a secret in her family life, but also in her romantic relationships so much so that it has become part of her personality and how we view her as a character. Secrets can tear families apart, however with Dana 's family it is what their entire family is based on.
There is no way to know if a decision that was made is the right or the wrong decision. Making decisions is apparent in "A Raisin in the Sun", among all characters. Some decisions made by the characters work out in the end and other decisions, causes anger towards the family members. Throughout the play, Mama makes several life-changing decisions. Some of the decisions are very controversial to the readers.
Elizabeth’s loathing for the person she perceives Abigail to be has lead her to say things that she never would have before. Abigail’s actions are able to expose Elizabeth for who she really is; showing a side of her that nobody, not even her husband, has seen before. Hate almost seems to pull people’s true feelings from the depths of social
Although Mr. Grierson was very overbearing and caused most of his daughter’s internal issues, he was not present for a great portion of her life. Therefore, he could not have a say so in whether or not she freed herself from the imprisonment he forced her to live in. The central conflict was not driven by a gender issue because the person responsible of the problems leading to the conflict was pointed toward Emily herself. It is clear to see that Emily took her life in her own possession despairingly for the worst. She was able to have complete self-control and freely make any decision she wished to make, but she could not rescue herself from the dreadful consequences that awaited
In society of the Regency period, every aspect of one’s life was greatly analyzed and examined. Any deviation from the set norm was considered uncivilized. In a time period where reputation was the most memorable part of a family's life, being considered uncivilized would entirely ruin their standing. Some may say that all of the characters were simply fighting to be a normal part of society; Mr. and Mrs. Bennet’s desires ended up with disagreeable results, each of the daughters deviated from society’s expectations, and Elizabeth did not allow any social norms to stand in her way of marriage for love. These examples exhibit the characters’ struggle to not be average and compliant members of society.
This was so typical of marriages of that time, women were just not treated equally. Paula Anca Farca agrees wholeheartedly that there are touches of feminism and how often in Kate Chopin’s work you can find these themes, “I argue that due to reversals of power, Chopin’s oppressed female protagonists challenge patriarchal structures. (Paula Farca)” Chopin is clearly addressing her feministic outlook in the story “Desiree’s Baby” making sure that the text embellishes the fact the protagonist is scared of her
Her actions had left Hassan without a mother figure. In reality, Hassan’s cleft lip was karma for her committing adultery with someone outside her marriage. This caused Hassan to look up to Amir, who was always jealous of Baba’s attention to Hassan. Another act of betrayal in the novel is on pages
Innocent area such as Romeo and Juliet's there are many different people that can be blamed for the tragedy, in this case the main person to blame is Lord Capulet. You may not agree now but by the end of the reading of this you will see my reason and hopefully great. Often times people will dismiss Capulet's actions without given a second thought plainly because there's not enough evidence and/or reasoning to back up this claim. Or Capulet is one of the most close minded and stubborn characters within the story. To begin, or Capulet had little to no respect for women.
Hester caused many problems with people in the town including the most holy man Dimmesdale and a man that should've never been involved, Chillingworth. Hester is the biggest sinner throughout the romance and there is no reason to believe that Dimmesdale, or Chillingworth is. One main reason why Hester was the biggest sinner was because she was an adulteress to begin with. Toward the beginning of the book, the townspeople had accused her of having a baby with another man because the husband was nowhere to be seen. This is important because it ties into many other reasons as to why she is the biggest sinner.
She looks at her mom as a monster and “monsters are half and half borderline creatures who horrify precisely because they are at once human and not human natural and unnatural” (Pitchford 61). She thinks her mother isn't human, because no real human could put her through the amount of pain and trouble her mom has put her through. Also, she is struggling with the idea that her mom has good qualities and bad qualities, but the bad seem to shine through more which deem her a monster. Since both main characters felt like they couldn't escape their mothers it drove a wedge their relationships. On account of dealing with constant bad memories and moments, it left them with a bad relationship with their mother, which in turn also left a lasting mark on the