The manifestations of Tom’s anger had appeared through a lot of situations in the novel, like when he saw Daisy telling Gatsby that she loves him. He was shocked and greatly surprised by what he saw then he got that feeling of anger because of jealousy. Tom Buchanan’s feeling of anger had increased through more than one situation in the novel. For instance, “He opened the door, but she moved out from the circle of his arm” (Fitzgerald 75). Daisy leaved Tom and went to the town with Jay Gatsby in a way that seemed like she escaped from Tom because she wanted only to be with Gatsby.
Tom Buchanan’s character is the most parasitical one in the book. He is much like a leech, hurting others for his own benefit. When Wilson goes to Tom to find out who the owner of the yellow car is, he “told him the truth” knowing very well the deranged state Wilson was in (9). Tom did this because he knew Wilson “was crazy enough to kill [him] if [he] hadn’t told him who owned the car”
Peg adopts him into her life, while he and her daughter, Kim, fall in love. Unfortunately, Kim's boyfriend (soon to be ex), Jim is greatly revolted, full of animosity, and disapproving of Edward. Tim Burton uses cinematic techniques of sets, eye line matches, and cuts to portray the literary elements of imagery, characterization, and foreshadowing.
When there is any mention of Shep Huntleigh, it is always following a conversation or situation in which Blanche feels lonely or realizes the unattainable standards that she set for her potential husband. In Scene 3, Stanley beats Stella because she yelled at him for drunkenly throwing the radio out of the window, in a fit of rage initiated by Blanche. Blanche confronts Stella at the beginning of Scene 4 about Stanley’s drinking problem, his financial instability, and his primitive behavior. Stanley’s imperfection, and the relationship that Blanche observes between he and Stella, lead Blanche to consider the love that she desires. Similarly, after Mitch ends his relationship with Blanche, Blanche tells Stella that she received and invitation from Shep to attend a cruise with him.
Don’t you think?’” (Fitzgerald, 20). Tom got a call from some women at dinner time, and Jordan claims it to be Tom’s mistress, therefore, suggesting that Tom is committing adultery. You learn throughout the novel that Tom and Daisy relationship is not the most ideal, happy relationship. Tom seems to be abusive towards Daisy as he bruised her finger, “’You did it, Tom,’” she said accusingly. “’I know you didn't mean to, but you did do it.
To illustrate, as mentioned earlier, Clarisse was killed by getting run over by a car. That person didn’t even stop to help her and they didn’t get punished for it. Later in the book, Montag almost gets run over and he realized that the driver was speeding and wasn’t going to stop for anyone. He would kill anyone who was in his path. “They would have killed me, thought Montag, swaying, the air still torn and stirring about him in dust, touching his bruised cheek.
The first reason is because he is a big guy, and Curley hates big guys. The second reason is because Lennie killed his wife. It states in “Of Mice and Men” that “Curley gon’ta wanta get ‘im lynched. Curley’ll get ‘im killed.” George chose for him because he wasn’t mentally capable of choosing for himself. He also didn’t want to see him die in such a horrible, cruel, suffering
George killed lennie because if he didn’t, Curley would have made him suffer. The main reason George killed Lennie is because Lennie would have killed somebody again. And the evidence is clearly there, the pet mice that he killed, the poor puppy that he accidently hit to hard, and especially Curley’s wife. He almost killed the girl in weed if he had gone any further. The sad thing is is that he doesn't know how strong he really is, nor does he know what he’s done wrong in the first place.
The creature thought if “I am miserable” why shouldn't “[mankind]... share my wretchedness” (Shelley). When he wanted Victor to make him a female companion, and Victor denied him his one request his anger overcame him and he told Victor “not only you and your family, but thousands of others, shall be swallowed up in the whirlwinds of [my] rage” (Shelley). Soon the creature's anger grew until he became the murder everyone
George announces during one of his ramblings that he "had a way of finding out whom the yellow car belonged to," (Fitzgerald 164) thus tracking the murderer. He was assured it was a murder despite everyone telling him it was an accident. He wanted to find the person responsible badly and this is the beginning of his poor decisions. Wilson leaves the garage when alone and makes his way to West Egg, seeking revenge after a character change brought by the loss of his wife. Tom, jealous over the relationship that was forming between Gatsby and Daisy, tells Wilson that Gatsby is the one who hit Myrtle as he was having an affair with her.
Wilson, who looks very ill, tells Tom that he and Myrtle were to move to the West after his discovery that his wife had been unfaithful although he had no idea Tom had been involved with her. Myrtle witnesses the scene and notices Jordan Baker with Tom and Nick and assumes her to be Daisy. Tom is enraged at the possibility of losing both his wife and his mistress and confronts Gatsby when the group reunite at the Plaza Hotel to escape the heat. Tom mocks Gatsby about his use of the phrase “old sport” and accuses him of having never attended Oxford. Gatsby tells him he did attend Oxford- for five months after the end of the war.
Hurston’s book displayed the controversial topic of abuse in the family. Many writers were afraid to touch the subject, but Hurston was able to introduce the problem. There are many instances of abuse from beginning to tend in the narrative such as whipping. Mrs. Turner is trying to set up Janie with her brother, Mr. Turner. In response, Tea Cake whips Janie to show his dominance.
George makes the decision to kill Lennie because might not be able to get away so he would get beat up for killing Curley’s wife, he doesn’t want Lennie to kill anything else so he takes his life. Lennie does many bad things that lead to his death. Before the novel starts it talks about how Lennie frightened a woman so they got ran out of Weed “They run us out of Weed”, (Steinbeck 91). This leads to many more mistakes that Lennie makes which affects
Julia and Winston are similar in many aspects but also very different in others. Their main similarities that are propionate to me is they are both rebellions fatalism, in love affair with one another, and they both Hates the party. On the country Julia is 26 when Winston is 39. Not only is there an age difference difference but also their level of happiness. They are truly in love with each other but not enough because at the end of the book in room 101 Winston begs the party in saying "Not me, do it to Julia."
Benvolio says this to Romeo, because Tybalt has just been killed because he killed Mercutio. “Romeo, away, be gone! / The citizens are up and Tybalt slain.”(3.1.130-131) This supports that Tybalt is to blame because his death leads to a lot more events like the capulet finding out and being heartbroken, but Juliet is even more sad because Romeo has been punished to exile but her parents don’t know that they are married. So to try and cheer up their daughter they try and marry her to another man to get her spirits up. This supports that Tybalt is to blame because his death leads to a lot more events like the capulet finding out and being heartbroken, but Juliet is even more sad because Romeo has been punished to exile but her parents do not know that they are married.