In the beginning stages of her time in NXT, Banks was a very promising star in the making. She held the NXT Women’s Championship and lost it in the Match of the Year against Bayley. She also competed in the first women’s 30 minute Iron “Woman” match that was also highly praised. The self-proclaimed “Boss” worked her up to being one of the “Four Horsewomen”, the four women who were going to revolutionize the wrestling industry for all females.
Because of how determined she was to find who wanted her family dead, Door was a force to be reckoned with. Richard, looking at Door, remarked, “there was something more ancient and powerful in those huge opal-colored eyes in their pale heart-shaped face than her young years would have seemed to allow” (Gaiman 166). Her soul had been infused with doggedness, and she made her presence and purpose known to those whom she addressed. This power within Door that was fully awakened by her loss is what constructed the hero she became. Per contra, Isabelle emerged as a tenacious rebel who wanted to give her life meaning, and wanted to belong somewhere.
Throughout history, women have had to fight against stigma and stereotypes in society. In every era, from the ancient world to present day, females have been persecuted and taken advantage of due to their gender. In our previous set of readings, the female protagonists were strong characters who defied weak stereotypes, but were still viewed as lesser beings than men. In our second group of readings, where were written more recently, women saw a slight increase in their sovereignty. All depict women as powerful figures who use their wits to make a better life for themselves.
This shows that even though she was harshly disrespected, she fought because she knew that whether people liked it or not, they needed women's rights. “One hundred years after her birth, Susan B. Anthony’s dream had come true.” This part of the text shows that Anthony fought for years and years and even though it was after her death, women got equal rights. Without her, it certainly would have taken way longer for these equal rights to come into place. Who knows, we may not have even have women’s
Mary’s aggressive attitude, on the one hand, is the very first information the spectator encounters: on the bill of the play the Scottish Queen shows the middle finger to Elizabeth, while they are both staring out of the window. During the play Mary is the one who spits at Elizabeth, and she communicates mainly with increased volume, furthermore, with screaming. In the way of speaking Elizabeth is not dissimilar: she often lashes out at her servants and councillors and at one point in one of her monologues about Mary, Queen of Scots she angrily cries out: ‘Ó, hogy dögölnél meg!’ . Other part of their behaviour that provides basis for comparison is their gestures which are most salient during the confrontation scene.
Warren soon regrets her decision and looks to reconcile. The power she holds scares her and she wished to appease her past deeds od accusing anyone and everyone in the town of witchcraft. Mary works for the Proctors, and her ties seem to cause her guilt when she ultimately accuses Elizabeth of witchcraft and attempting to kill her. To rescind her actions Mary states “ Why, I-I think it is mine.[the poppet]” (Miller 75).
In “No Exit,” Estelle is the final prisoner, who was obsessed with her look. She was desperately needs man’s attention and wants to see herself in the mirror to make sure that she is still as gorgeous as when she got send to the hell. She was strongly believed that she does not belong in hell, because her beauty and wealth. She think she has higher place in society, and she is prettier than everyone else, at this moment she is comparing herself to Inez, the other female prisoner. Estelle is like the evil step mom, who will do anything to get to the place that she wanted.
This spea “The Chaser” highlights some key points between male and female correlation. As females, we need to watch out for the Alans of the world and work towards showing them that we are more than just a pretty face. Women have all the right to speak out for themselves and what they want in life. The world is constantly changing and so are human relations. As times evolve, we the people need to evolve as well.
This goes hand in hand with having a sharp conscience. Macbeth let his wife, Lady Macbeth, talk him into killing the king so that he could take over his throne. It is obvious that Lady Macbeth wore the pants in the family. Even though I do like that Shakespeare put a very strong female character in the play it is obvious she has too much power over her husband. Malala Yousafzai once said, “ We realize the importance of our voices only when we are silenced.”
I agree with this statement because women go to far lengths to make their bodies look impeccable. Surgeries and starvation are the easiest and fastest methods most women take to be contended with their body. Women are obsessed to live a fairytale with their bodies looking like Disney princesses. Makeup television shows work by giving women complete makeovers by changing their looks and body from head to toe.
Creating this good vs. bad scenario, she reaches the heart of every female in the audience and makes every woman feel as if she is speaking directly to them. Every woman hearing the speech will associate the words to their own lives, and when a woman does this she will feel angry at her many injustices. After creating a passionate, angry, justice seeking atmosphere, Stanton starts to twist in logical appeals with the emotions when she says “remember that man, who represents but half a complete being, with but half an idea on every subject, has undertaken the absolute control of all sublunary matters.” By the time she is done speaking, every woman in the house will be 100 times more passionate about suffrage. Each individual woman in the
The play accurately describes the mass hysteria of both events. When the character Mary Warren states chants “Abby, you mustn’t (Miller Act 3:1012)”, the other girls, including Abigail Williams, all repeat. Prior to this Abbygail pretends to be bewitched by Mary, and all the other girls follow Abigail in fear. When people are under pressure, like how Abigail threatens the girls, people are in
Abigail uses the fact that every person shes accused has been a witch to secure her position as a trust worth witness in court. As seen when the suspension is raised to her, Abigail says, “I have been hurt, Mr. Danforth; I see my blood running out! I have been near to murdered every day because I have done my duty pointing out the Devil’s people -- and this is my reward? To be mistrusted, denied, questioned like a --” (113). She uses the fact that there is a perceived danger in callout witches as one can try to kill her because they feel threated or that she 's been hurt by witchcraft when it was just self-inflicted wounds.
Character Essay Have you ever heard of the 26 kisses challenge? Well in 26 Kisses by Anna Michaels, Vi created the challenge over the summer for something to do after she had a chronic break up with Mark. The way the challenge works is that you have to kiss 26 guys (one for every letter of the alphabet) during a certain time period. I imagine Vias with smooth, pale skin, blue eyes, and the most beautiful brown hair, in braids all the time. I also image Vi wearing jean-shorts and a T-shirt all summer long.
Synopsis: In this chapter the protagonist, Mary Anne Bell, comes to be with her boyfriend Mark Fossie during war. When she first comes over she is a very innocent girl, but at the end of the chapter she is violent and addicted to war. Figurative Language: #1- (simile)“And over the next two weeks they stuck together like a pair of high school steadies.”