Lily was in search for a connection wither her mother, which made Rosaleen irrelevant in finding that connection. Lily constantly jumps from one love to another. Until, eventually, she found and equal love for all, “And there they were. All these mothers. I have more mothers than any eight girls off the street, the moon is shining over me”(Kidd 436).
Thus, the self-control and impulse veers out of hand and places harm in everyone’s and everything’s way. The three main relationships or connections in the novel are Lennie and George’s forced friendship, Curley’s lack of human connection of friendship with loneliness, and Lennie's lack of self-control connection. In the forced connection, Lennie and George constantly have disagreements and arguments, Curley’s lack of human connection caused external conflict within the workers. Lennie’s self-control places, people around him and the animals within his radius in danger's way. Healthy relationships can caused unity; however, the unhealthy friendships can be destroyed and cause harm and death such as in this
By showing anger she shows how tired and desperate she is to get attention and to communicate with others. This also influences her decisions in order to gain socialization. In the barn, during the horseshoe tournament, Curley’s wife tries to get Lennie to talk with her. She then learns Lennie likes soft things and offers to let him touch her hair,knowing he will not refuse. “Mine is soft and fine… Here-feel right here.”(steinbeck 90) This shows Curley’s wife’s decision to let Lennie touch her hair so that she can socialize with him.
Infatuation is seen between Bingley and Jane. Bingley brings up her beauty many times but does not know much about her. These intense feelings for her beauty are the only feelings he shows in the novel. In addition, Jane is overwhelmed with his good looks and wealth. Love at first sight does not mean happiness or trust and may lead to a hole in many of the important parts of a relationship, for example confidence.
Lennie and George rely on each other in many ways. George announces that even though he may portray through his actions that he seems mad at Lennie, he is never actually mad at him. This symbolizes companionship versus loneliness because it informs the reader that in a companionship there will be things to overcome in order to have a companion versus being lonely. George tells the
In the case of the Bennet daughter’s, their father had a small yearly income, therefore, being less favorable to marry to a higher social class. The first paragraph in the novel, “Pride and Prejudice” it is states that (a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife.) (3). Women of this period, didn’t have fortune, nor could they possess property, therefore, becoming someone’s wife would assure them a future. In the twenty-first century, society has evolved past some of these stereotypical roles, both sexes can work, own property and remain single.
Some may argue that differing views provoke hostility between groups rather than promote camaraderie, but different beliefs can bring new outlooks on a subject and thus compel people to get along. June and Lily’s distaste for each other is obvious from the beginning. June concludes that Lily was a carbon copy of Deborah, whom she had disliked for other reasons. Lily strained to listen as June and August discussed this. The younger sister stressed that the girl couldn’t stay with them just because she was white.
Steinbeck was successful at making Lenny sympathetic by giving his character traits to make him seem like he doesn't know any better. One character trait that describes Lennie is he is very childlike . Lennie has been very childlike because he has terrible grammar. He never remembers what people say, in the book the other characters call him stupid because of when Lenny says things like
I choose to do a dramatic interpretation of one the satirical characters in Pride and Prejudice, Mr. Collins. I did a dramatic interpretation of Mr. Collins in today’s society as a teenager. In the novel, Mr. Collins is a pompous clergyman who receives financial support from Lady Catherine De Bourgh. He proposes to Elizabeth, but she refuses his offer, so he proposes to Charlotte Lucas. Mr. Collins is a satirical character because he only cares about how society perceives him and he is used to ridicule men who only care about wealth, power, inheriting land, and inheriting more wealth through marriage.
Primarily, Mrs. Bennet’s attitude is very vulgar and has poor manners; therefore, the society views her as a fool. The way Mrs. Bennet faces a situation and approaches people is usually done in a wrong way. Consequently, she fails at being a superb role model to her daughters; for instance, Lydia takes the incorrect traits of her mother and turns out to be desperate for men. Lydia is a 15 years old teenager that is naïve, ignorant, and imprudent. Furthermore, Austen introduces Wickham to the novel as a handsome