From this place, Baba is cowardice merely his strong and powerful mask cover his cowardice hides inside his heart however Rahim Khan knows that. Yet, Amir always shows his cowardice whatever to Hassan or to Baba. Amir thought his happiness would increase by betraying Hassan, but his guiltiness increases and it tortures. But Amir, acts more rationally and reasonable after he grows up. Amir thought Hassan as “the lamp he had to slay.” on the contrary, his guilt is relentless, and he recognizes his selfishness abates his happiness.
Firstly, King Hamlet appears when Hamlet was contemplating about suicide, thus, letting Thanatos rule. However, his father, his Superego provides him with a motive to live for- revenge against Claudius. This not only prevents Hamlet from committing the immoral sin of suicide, but also promises a reward- the eradication of the barrier between him and Gertrude. Franco Zefirrelli`s Hamlet (1990) points at the dramatic entrance of King Hamlet who catches Hamlet and Gertrude kissing, turning Hamlet guilty while his Superego effectively stifle his actions. This scene also displays Gertrude`s desires.
This is encapsulated in Hamlet exclaims, “frailty, thy name is woman!” about his mother’s hasty marriage to her deceased husband’s brother (Shakespeare 1.2.150). In this quote, Hamlet is dismissing all women as weak-willed like he believes Gertrude to be, which affects his interactions with Ophelia also. Hamlet is cruel to her because of this anger he has towards women in general, so when pretending to be mad, he goes “full force in the misogynist rage” when telling her he used to love her, but now she should go to a nunnery (Traub 192). Ophelia can be seen as weak in this scene because she protests little against Hamlet and only hopes that his insanity will end. These crude comments Hamlet says to Ophelia continue throughout the play until Ophelia is being buried when Hamlet asserts that he loved Ophelia.
Miller 's negative portrayal of Eddie demonstrates how his views are contradictory to those of the character. Nevertheless, the dramatist might agree with the longshoreman 's beliefs of a man working earnestly and being the breadwinner of the
T.S. Elliot (1919) in his essay “Hamlet and His Problems”, points out the flaws in the previous criticism of the play and the play itself. According to the critic his predecessors found “a vicarious existence for their own artistic realization” making Hamlet a reflection of themselves making their criticism subjective instead of objective. Whereas he feels no such connection with Hamlet stating that, “Hamlet (the man) is dominated by an emotion which is inexpressible” This inadequacy of conveying his message leaves critics and readers alike in a sense of “bafflement” and makes the play “puzzling and disquieting” Mr. Elliot may be right in calling “Hamlet” an unsolvable mystery but this does not make Shakespeare’s artistic talent lacking. Rather the “inexpressible” emotions that Hamlet places in front of the readers and audience alike, his confusion and angst are all existential feelings surfacing in a play written in the Elizabethan Age.
Arguably, Tartuffe is not only a hypocritical buffoon, but also a delusional cult leader who has somehow bent his claimed morals into excusing his irrational behavior. In Act I, Scene I of Tartuffe, Dorine asserts one of the first characterizations of Tartuffe, which is “everything [Tartuffe] does is hypocrisy” (35). Before Tartuffe even enters the stage, the audience can already infer what type of man he would be, one that presents himself as a pious saint while behaving sinfully. Tartuffe warns of the dangers of the flesh, and the mere sight of Dorine’s uncovered chest offends him to the point of asking her to cover up, but he is more than willing to engage in unholy activities with Elmire’s flesh. Simply put, Tartuffe would make a religious claim, which would be accurate in nature, implement it strictly to the point of being overly prudent,
Hamlet sees Ophelia, he goes off and tell her that he never loved her and that she needs to go to a nunnery he is saying them things to throw Claudius off and make him look crazy. He realizes that he is being spied on and that Ophelia is being used a bait that 's why he say them harsh things to her but don 't mean them just convince them that he do. Ay, truly, for the power of beauty will sooner transform honestly from what it is to bawd than the Force of honestly can translate
In the event that he says he is sad, he may only mean that he is in trouble because one of his schemes have failed. Because of his shallowness, Ted has little sense of the suffering he causes and almost no sense of how others regard his behavior. He might also exemplify a serious crime as if it is petty naughtiness. Despite the fact that he can speak of himself sentimentally, he frequently has to test the reactions of others to determine what emotions to show, because otherwise, he might not recognize what is appropriate. Ted is a
As a result, Ophelia’s family tells her she is naïve and that her behaviour is unacceptable. Hamlet then takes his torment out on Ophelia when he says, “Get thee to a nunnery, go, farewell. Or if thou wilt needs marry, marry a fool; for wise men know well enough what monsters you make of them”. Throughout the scene, the audience can sense Ophelia is feeling heartbroken and betrayed. While Ophelia is seen as weak, Shakespeare conveys Hamlet’s escalating anger, with the character exclaiming, “If thou dost marry, I 'll give thee this plague for thy dowry: be thou as chaste as ice, as pure as snow, thou shalt not escape calumny”.
It is a striking event how he treats his alleged favourite daughter and how easily he believes the lies he is being fed. Despite this, his quote holds a certain truth to it. As Lear has sinned against Cordelia, his other two daughters have sinned against him. He is right in his words for the reason that, although he was unjust and treated Cordelia disrespectfully, he did it because he felt betrayed. His view on showing love is expressing it through words, so when Cordelia fails in her declaration of love, Lear sees this fail as a lack of love and ungratefulness, especially when he decides to give the entire kingdom to his daughters.