O’Brien was second evil by him being secretively. Mustapha Mond is third evil due to him having access to control. Lastly Cypher would be least evil due to betrayal. In the Ironic and sympathetic novel “A Streetcar named desire” Stanley Kowalski showed how evil he really can be. Kowalski had suspected the minuet Stella’s sister Blanche had walked in something wasn’t right about her.
This is more for her brother because she said “pray you, love, remember.” (4:5:200). No one that was also a love to her. Brushing it off as her insanity the audience sees nothing into her making such a moment of ensuring she is remembered, later pointing more to a suicide than an accident.
John Steinbeck said himself that this was going to be “The book” (Steinbeck). The critic states that it is “clumsy in structure and defaced by excessive melodramatics and cheap sensationalism though East of Eden on the whole successful effort to grapple with a major theme” (Critical). They think Steinbeck is a moralist. His portrayal of good and evil are oversimplified and exaggerated. The critic also says although it has compositional failings, the novel does continue to affect people today.
She may have wanted vengeance, but that did not happen as much as scapegoating like when Abigail scapegoated Tituba. Abigail blamed Tituba for witchcraft because Abigail did not want the blame and Tituba was an easy scapegoat since she is black. Abigail yelled at Paris, “She made me do it! She made Betty do it!”(1.905). This is just one of the victims of Abigail scapegoating.
Miss Strangeworth was an example of this, but in a way that made her peers perceive her as evil. Some may see her as just one who wants her ideal life but others may see her as a cruel, old women, being a bossy queen of her town and her
As one critic says,” Here, relying on her Southern cultural and religious heritage to set the scene, she writes of the innocence and corruption that can coexist within people”. In the story, “The Life You Save May Be Your Own,” by Flannery O’Connor, she uses characterization, conflict, and theme by explaining that people are not always what they appear to be. First off, the story shows characterization by representing two of the characters as grotesque individuals and the daughter, Lucynell, as a sweet innocent character. O’Connor shows that people can be very devious and deceitful no matter how great of a person they try to represent themselves as. As Mr. Shiftlet articulates in the story, “Lady… There’s one of these doctors in Atlanta that’s taken a knife and cut the human heart…out of a man’s chest and held it in his hand,…and studied it…he don’t know no more about it than you or me” (O’Connor 2).
Candy stereotypes her in the quote “You wasn’t no good. You ain’t no good now, you lousy tart.” (Steinbeck 97). This shows that Candy believes that Curley’s wife is a “tart” despite the fact that she just wants attention. This is why stereotyping is another alike theme between the
Fitzgerald again uses contradiction to describe how Judy’s lying only makes Dexter’s love for her stronger. She is able to do horrible things to Dexter only because of his history with her and what she represents in his life, love. These
Morrison’s use of Beloved’s relationship with Paul D. in Beloved reveals a small portion of how racism and slavery can create so much pain that gender roles are challenged in a harmful way, creating a loss of identity. The ghost of Beloved does abuse her power of supernatural abilities and causes Paul D. to feel physically and psychologically weak. However, Morrison creates Beloved as an entity that symbolizes the varying effects of racism and the pain of the past as a whole. This makes her character powerful in a hierarchical as well as supernatural manner. Beloved’s jealousy is what causes her to take advantage of Paul D. She sees his relationship with Sethe as a threat to the family that she wants to create with Sethe and Denver.
After leaving Logan and marrying Joe, she was very happy and seemed to be in love but soon after becomes a “trophy wife” and was just going through the motions of marriage. “No matter what Jody did, she said nothing. She had learned how to talk some and leave some… She got nothing from Jody except what money could buy, and she was giving away what she didn’t value”(Huston, 76). At this point Janie had fully accepted the fact that she wasn’t going to have love in her marriage, and didn’t really care. At this point Janie’s character starts to develope into a more independent woman who cared less about what he husband wanted and more about what she wanted.