Throughout Sullivan’s journey to create a miracle for the blind-and-deaf Helen Keller; Annie had to keep her head high through the challenges. The only way the teacher could do so is by being determined. Members of the Keller family have doubted her; her memories have come back to haunt her, but her soul was pulled through to prove that she is a sound teacher that can teach the six-year-old. In that case, determination deters one from failure. Primarily, determination can take people in different directions.
“I [Annie Sullivan] know the education of this child [Helen Keller] will be the distinguishing event of my life, if I have the brains and perseverance to accomplish it”. Annie Sullivan was at first looked down upon by Helen Keller’s family. Annie was hired as a governess to teach Helen how to communicate and to watch over Helen. Helen’s family would tell Annie that there was no hope in teaching Helen—a blind and deaf child—to properly behave and communicate. Although Annie faced many obstacles while attempting to teach Helen the meaning of language, she was able to triumph over Keller’s handicaps.
The bell jar refers to suffering from a mental illness, and not being able to find a way to escape. “I feel as if I am trapped within the bell jar, and there is no way to escape” (Plath). Esther feels that the bell jar holds her back from being who she truly is, and who she wants to be. One cannot grow in a place of confinement, and this is the mindset that Esther has throughout the book. “Growth is necessary with any mental illness, to be able to take a step forward is the greatest success any person with a mental illness can have” (Tsank).
Since Helen is deaf and mute, Kate finds it difficult to converse with Helen. Kate, desperately, needed help with Helen because she found it difficult to control her daughter.Annie, a student, who comes to assist Helen sees something amazing in Helen and wants to help her. Annie thinks that Mrs. Keller is really nice, but when she gets in the way of Helen’s learning then she becomes the problem. Annie knows that Kate wants the best for Helen, but she is one of the main reasons Helen has not been able to learn. Annie’s relationship with Kate Keller is essential in breaking the barrier that separated them from Helen.
How her circumstances forced her to become the adult prematurely and disown her vulnerability. F was luckily ‘emotionally linked’ to me and thus when confronted with the projection she felt assured that “the split off bad parts of the self are not grounds for abandonment.” As a therapist one has to be aware if the countertransference is habitual or induced by projective identification. Projective identification is a self-fulfilling prophecy and if therapist becomes aware of it, it can good insight in the client’s interpersonal relationships. In my married life I am now aware of how I was doing projective identification-power. As a child my helplessness in the face of my mother’s behavior taught me the injunction of ‘be strong’ and that helplessness is bad.
A governess gets to take care of the children and raise them so that they are successful in the future. But no matter how attached a governess became to her charges, she eventually has to let them go and face the fact that she is not the children’s actual mother. This potentially devastating realization plays with the concept of womb envy and baby
In “Moving On” Diane Cook creates an emotional wall in order to get through a loss. The female protagonist in the story creates a barrier that helps other people move on with their lives. In this situation the female loses her husband and is sent to an institution to be reprogrammed. When I lost both of my family pets at different times, my reaction to both of them was unalike any other. When someone loses an important person in their life they wind up with something or someone different to fill the void.
CONCLUSION Through this research paper I conclude that Helen Keller was an inspiration for specially abled persons. In her autobiography it was clearly depicted that how she suffered from all such humiliations and fought bravely for the rights of the physically handicapped people She also believed that blind and deaf peoples are not burden on others if they are supported by their own peers. They can also lead an independent life and give much more to the society than they ever take. Helen demanded humanitarian consideration and equality for them. Helen showed that it doesn’t matter if a person has a disabilities.
Much of this happens to parents due to bad habits and financial problems and that lead to divorce and communication breakdown. Therefore, to overcome this problem must be looked upon in a positive light to reduce it by learn, Loyal and love. Families are where we learn values, skills, and behavior. Strong families manage and control their learning experiences. They set up an example of home life.
Her isolated childhood and the nursing received at an early age by her aunt had left grave impact on her life. The realities Emily and her siblings had faced were quite a reflection in her only novel, Wuthering Heights. The characters developed within the novel and the incidents were quite similar to their life such as the isolation Catherine chose for her life, Cathy’s fight for her freedom and Catherine’s desire of acquiring true love. As well as Hindley being a brother of Catherine was not supportive towards her and made a disaster of his life just like Emily’s real brother. On top of all, the early death of Mr. and Mrs.