Jim kept it with him everywhere his goes that lead to be part his body. This mug was very comfortable for him that he would carry it every place that would allow him to have it. This cup made Crockett feel secure. Plus, it was very easy to travel with it. This mug as well helped him keep his coffee hot.
The family in the cottage had so much compassion and love for each other, yet when their emotion was directed towards him, to his disbelief, he only received disgust and fear. Confusion would evolve into jealousy and anger for he came to the revelation that empathy for him is not to be found in humans
Observing the love and affection between others only increases the effect his own solitude has on him. He is aware of his otherness and knows that he is “shut out from intercourse” (84) with the people he holds so dear. It can be argued that this is the point where the creature’s humanity is the strongest throughout the course of story. He has a basic understanding of human societies, he speaks and reads their language, shows compassion and, most importantly, seeks their company and friendship. In his knowledge that social belonging is the missing component to his own happiness, he confronts the people he secretly observed only to, once again, be met with fear and anger (94-95).
Dimmesdale’s True Colors Reverend Arthur Dimmesdale, also the father of Hester’s child, showed prominent parts of his character throughout the story. The first trait the reader becomes aware of is Dimmesdale’s cowardice. He has no intentions of revealing his sin to the public, due to how highly he is seen in the community’s eyes. Remorse, or guilt, is another term that can be associated with Dimmesdale, growing increasingly more prominent as the novel goes on. Cowardice, a lacking of bravery when facing danger, was a trait that Dimmesdale carried.
Unfortunately, most of the minister’s shame came from the fact that he was hiding his sin. The people would graciously forgive the minister and the shame and guilt, which he had borne for so long, would slowly start to melt away. The people loved the minister; they would not hold a grudge against him. The sooner the minister confessed, the sooner he would start to heal. The minister’s
Conversely, through his ability to listen and express emotions, Robert forms a deeper connection – one nonexistent in the narrator’s marriage – with both his and the narrator’s wife. Robert and Beulah have a relationship that the narrator cannot at all understand. In fact, the narrator pities both of them, feeling “sorry for the blind man” for not knowing how Beulah looks and “thinking what a pitiful life [Beulah] must have led” (Carver 213). The narrator perceives love as literal, fed by physical beauty and not emotion, whereas Robert and Beulah prove the opposite, that love is fed by something deeper. The narrator’s primary thought involves whether Beulah could “wear makeup or not,” highlighting his materialistic concept of love (Carver 213).
Her death made him discover that fate is a factor of life that should not be messed with. In the end, her brother got a proper burial, and Creon realises his tragic flaw, resulting in catharsis for the reader, and also resulting in Antigone’s struggle for justice to be successful. This sense of catharsis leads the reader to believe that Antigone’s life and sacrifices made were worth it in the end due to Creon’s realization in his own
However, the reason this scene is happening is because we have such a fear of death that most of us refuse to stop for it. However, as the courteous gentleman that death is kindly stops for the speaker in the poem to show that death isn’t so bad. Another example is “And I had put away My labor and my leisure too, For His Civility” (569).
Steinbeck and Glaspell explore the psychological consequences of limitations and isolation from Elisa Allen and Minnie Wrights viewpoints. The husbands, Henry Allen and John Wright, are unaffected by the gloom of isolation that has a powerful force on the minds of Elisa and Minnie. The men “seem better suited to the loneliness and isolation of rural farming” (Galens) whereas the women are severely afflicted by the life they live. The husbands, as landowners and farmers, are able to keep busy and easily overlook the underlying problems in their marriages. In Trifles, the men investigating the scene of the murder ignore all the important clues that answer who killed John Wright, but the intuitive wives do not.
According to him, “men is condemned to be free,” therefore “the destiny of man is placed within himself.” This ideology revolves around an individual’s personal concern, commitment, and how unique they are. In Sartre’s Existentialism is Humanism, he gives an example of what Sartre views as abandonment that his student had to go through. Sartre’s definition of abandonment is referring to God not existing and having to choose your own fate without the help of anyone else due to no one having the ability to make our decisions by ourselves. Sartre’s Student was faced with a proposition of going