As the viewer can take note, Frank continues to be extremely flirtatious with Mrs. Warren and thus tries to make her give in to temptation. Tracing back to Act II, Mrs. Warren regrets the decision on ever kissing Frank because she knows of the incest taboo which strikes Mrs. Warren with a realization of her moral standing in society. On the other hand, Frank knows of Mrs. Warren’s past by listening to Rev. Samuel talk about the letters he wrote to Mrs. Warren, which later speculates why Frank is acting so flirtatious. Since Frank is seen as a do-nothing penniless man, he has to try his hardest to find a woman who has money and will show him love.
There’s a bowler and jazz hands and lots of teeth” (Flynn 11), which indicates that she impersonates as a person who people want her to be. In addition, she is married to a man who thinks her as a “cool girl”, which is not true. With her persona, she manipulates people to like her and be on her side. The mask she created has led her relationship with her husband to be distant, since her husband notices that she is not who she seems to be. It has driven her husband to love another person, which is the ultimate incidence of her revenge and this has ruined many people around
This story its quite controversial for the time it was written because it not only presents the topic of sexuality and pleasure but it also presents adultery. Adultery, an action perceived as immoral by society, it appears to be accepted by the author. At the end no one finds out about the affair between Calixta and Alcee, and everyone is happy: Calixta with her husband and son and Alcee and his wife Clarissa enjoying being apart. Chopin shows the conflicts that can occur in marriage and perhaps presents the freedom or liberty as the solution to marital
She does not want her lover to be with anyone other than herself, and she felt jealous even imagining her lover running in to the woman behind another door. “She had lost him, but who should have him” (5)? The princess cannot marry her lover, so she thinks if her lover cannot be hers, then she do not want anyone to have him. “How in her grievous reveries had she gnashed her teeth, and torn her hair, when she saw his start of rapturous delight as he opened the door of the lady” (6)! The princess did not want her lover to open the door of the woman because she felt jealous even when she imagines their wedding.
Once her father hears these accusations, he commands to “let her die” as a result of the crimes she committed (IV.i.163). These incidents in the play illustrate Hero’s sacrifice of her angelic and pure character. Hero does little to convince others of her innocence. Moreover, clinging to the traditional views of women, men are unlikely to listen to what women have to say. Shakespeare portrays women 's ranking in relation to men by illustrating Hero’s great sacrifice, and how her closest mentors refuse to help support her.
She was told and shown, so often, how vile it was that she finally believed it; he made her believe it. An ordinary, beautiful, admired woman was dispossessed of her own self-worth by the man whom she was married to. He abused her into hating her birthmark. Georgiana would of not died on that day if Aylmer had not caused her to hate something she once appreciated about
They both did something not approved of by their community. Through being shunned, they made themselves a better person. They recognized their wrong and tried to fix it. At the same point, the scandals they committed differed. Harding allowed family to attack an opponent in order to eliminate her toughest competition, while Hester slept with a man who was not her husband and had a baby.
“Bad girls” violate patriarchal sexual norms in some way: they’re sexually forward in appearance or behavior, or they have multiple sexual partners. Men sleep with “bad girls,” but they don’t marry them. “Bad girls” are used and then discarded because they don’t deserve better, and they probably don’t even expect better. They’re not good enough to bear a man’s name or his legitimate children. That role is appropriate only for a properly sub‑ missive “good girl.” The “good girl” is rewarded for her behavior by being placed on a pedestal by patriarchal culture.However , patriarchy objectifies both “bad girls” and “good girls.” That is, patriarchy treats women, whatever their role, like objects: like objects, women exist, according to patriarchy,
The punishments for sin of men and women, however, fluctuate over the course of the story. Although the town views Hester’s sin, adultery, as horrible and they punish her for life, they don 't equally punish the man who acted with her, ask or consider the whole story, and praise how Dimmesdale’s been acting, without knowing he’s also guilty of the sin. When Hester is outed for the sin she committed, adultery, the townspeople reacted very poorly. They see her action as the end of the world and punish her for the rest of her life, but they didn’t even ask or consider why she did it in the first place. To a member of the Vigilance Committee, Hester 's outward submission to the strictures of Puritan law might well appear a shameful knuckling under, the kind of failure of
This can often lead to them not handling tragedy well, because they feel as though their morals have failed them. Wilson truly loved Myrtle, so after her death Wilson goes on a rampage. He thought of himself as a man of God, but after looking at where that got him, he decides that his morality should take a backseat to his vengeance. After feeling as though his religion has failed him. Wilson decides to make Myrtle’s killer pay, believing that by seeking vengeance, he will somehow be able to cope with his tragedy better.
In the excerpt, Polly points out that women are punished for doing their "God-given duty," which, according to the community, is to reproduce. Polly argues that while women are tried, fined, and publicly humiliated for having children out of wedlock, men remain unconvicted for going against nature, meaning they do not marry or have children. This is an instance of a double standard that Polly points out because although bachelors are truly the ones that should be blamed for the abnormality of their actions, women are the ones who face the consequences for having children, whom are needed in