When she came back from church, “she [pointed] her finger” at Constancia because she felt like Connie did not respect her feelings (Ortiz, 16). She was disappointed and angry at the fact that Connie didn’t help her out at church. This shows that the lack of a close family relationship will cause problems between family members. When you respect and value others, they will feel fortunate to have as their
Budge Wilson, in “The Metaphor,” writes about Ms. Hancock, a beloved teacher. Charlotte writes a metaphor in seventh grade relating her mother to a cold, grey building. When Wilson writes about Ms. Hancock, she describes her as being colorful and warm. Charlotte saw Ms. Hancock more as a mother figure than her own mother. However, when Ms. Hancock stops being her teacher, Charlotte starts to become more like her mother.
For example, in the scene where Carleson is going to shoot Candy’s old dog, the silence is the huge elephant in the room, no one wants to talk about what is bound to happen because they see how it affects Candy. This leads into another example, the silence affects everyone in different ways. Obviously Candy seems to lament his decision of letting Carleson impetuously kill Candy’s dog for him. We know this because Candy only stares at the ceiling looking solemn. George tries to deal with the silence by offering a game of euchre to the other men.
In many situations authors of these databases witness many times that the mothers are not given a break because they believe their daughters have to stay flawless. According to Cartwright, there have been many situations where mothers are putting a lot of pressure on their daughters to look and act like an adult, as well as teaching them that beauty is what matters most not what's on the inside. She has also witnessed parents chastising their kids for a bad performance, or not looking enthused and flawless. Cartwright also wrote that these pageants could lead to eating disorders, anxiety, depression, and stress. Children are also sleep deprived and parents refuse a rest or break.
I don’t know why I’ve taken such a terrible dislike to her” (Frank 51). (m2MB) Anne realizes that she needs to stay calm and respect her mother, but she has great difficulty in doing so. Anne acknowledges that she and her mother do not have the expected mother-daughter relationship. In some cases, mothers and daughters do not have the ideal, loving relationship. Instead, they may dislike each other and fight.
However, women such as Gertrude and Daisy exhibit moral opposition to their male superiors, yet submission is their only outlet. Maternity is a common threshold through which, the foundations are laid for moral opposition. In The Great Gatsby, Daisy displays concern in her attitude towards her daughter. Daisy characterizes her as being a "beautiful little fool"( Fitzgerald 24). This reveals her submissive yet apathetic attitude in how she views her daughter.
Their youngsters, who feel adored; whatever is left of us, who are saved disagreeable expe- riences with adolescents raised without affection or warmth; and mothers most impor- tantly. For, in relinquishing, a mother feels strong and liberal; and in guild she finds the motivation to right wrong. Women throughout time have been compelled to cope with the remonstrances of motherhood along with society’s anticipations as to what a
The grandmother in HFSW gives the girl too much space and allows disrespect and defiance take place. The girl loathes her living situation and throws around hurtful comments such as, “I could turn this whole house over, dump it!” The girl’s desire to defy her caretaker puts both in a sticky situation. Had the grandmother set even a few ground rules with her granddaughter, possibly some of
She always get a compliment from Amy even when she do something improperly so that brings Jane to be a mood,lack self-discipline and poor social skill person. After Amy decides to change her parenting style and let her children do things by themselves. When she says that she won’t cook breakfast and do homework for them anymore so the children were shocked and cannot immediately adapt to a situation. After that Amy realizes that what she did before is indirect hurting her children so she gradually change to raise them in an authoritative style. She still give a compliment to her children but only when they do something really impressive not as always as in the past.
Pearl grew up in a very harsh society where others treated her as an outcast because of her mother’s mistake. Pearl was put in a situation where she has to mature quickly and she was a very intelligent girl. Pearl knows she is an outsider and the children she would chase after would make rude comments towards her mother and Pearl’s instincts of flee or fight kicked in and she chose to fight. Which is a common reaction for a child who is shunned by society. As the novel progresses, Pearl acts out less violently and becomes calmer, especially in nature.