For example, following the hanging of Elie’s dentist, who was going to remove his golden crown. Elie did not have a slightest bit of pity in him. He stated that he “was nothing but a body. Perhaps even less: a famished stomach. The stomach alone was measuring time” (52).
Indeed, Hamlet does go temporarily insane in Act I, scene ii, and it is during this time when he is able to act out of pure sensation, with no thoughts about the consequences of what he says or does (e.g. when he undeservingly criticizes Ophelia). However, in uniting his emotions and reason, Hamlet is careful to avoid the temptation to commit suicide because if one commits suicide to escape life 's pain, then one is damned to eternal suffering in hell. To Hamlet (and most other people of the 1600s), suicide is morally wrong.
(Poe, 691). The eye of the old man showed the narrators true intentions a mirror into his own mind showing him his true self. Unable to take it the narrator kills the man and in the aftermath guilt slowly manifests within him slowly growing with each passing day. Poe didn’t like to teach lessons within his stories but instead he wanted to strike fear into his readers. A guilty conscience
Edward Scissor-Hands Draft The film Edward Scissorhands was directed by Tim Burton, it is about a man with scissors hands who struggles to feel acceptance and belonging, unfortunately he lives in a perfect community where they don't like change and find it hard to accept him as a person. In the film, the community was quick to reject and take advantage of him because of his unique ability which led to isolation and the community singling him out. Society quickly judges and disregards Edward Scissorhands because of his differences. Society was quick to take advantage of Edward Scissorhands.
The narrator requests to work on an ordinary job which is not completely relevant to copying, and instead of writing, he prefers to object. When confronted by the narrator about the issue and his reasons for declining the request, he says that he desires not to. After considering the happening for a long time, the storyteller moves his office to a different place to get rid of Bartleby. As the story split ends, Bartleby says no to eating, and he is seen starving himself to death. Various incidences in the story portray Bartleby as a hero who reveals his braveness in facing the unjust community by his authority and molding the conscience of the narrator.
After the three murderers killed Banquo, they go to recount the news to Macbeth. Showing no reaction to the news of his former comrade’s death, Macbeth only thinks of himself: “Then comes my fit again. I had else been perfect” (Shakespeare 99). Macbeth, asking if Fleance is dead, is only tormented after hearing that Fleance escaped and remains a threat to his crown. Macbeth’s quick transition of concern from Banquo to Fleance exhibits his disregard to the people close to him, a distinct behavior often tied to sociopathic people.
After this experience Hamlet is conflicted about killing Claudius. He at first has doubts if Claudius is even guilty of killing Hamlet. He sets a play includes a scene that resembles the way that Claudius killed King Hamlet. Claudius leaves the theater at that moment and Hamlet has his confirmation. Even with this confirmation he still hesitates to kill Claudius.
He depicts his “solid flesh”, urging it to melt and “resolve itself into a dew (129-130). Shakespeare emphasizes his grief - he truly is upset. Hamlet even calls to “the Everlasting”, wishing he had not deemed “self-slaughter” to be a sin (131-132). His cries “O, God! God!”
The monster explains that he has worked hard to try to break the communication barrier with humans. He attains social skills that are similar to those of his human counterparts and is able to adequately communicate when speaking to a blind man, however, when the monster communicates with people that are not blind, they can only see his flaws in his appearance and are afraid of this monster. The monster is unable to conform to society and is prevented from being accepted by his peers. Conversely, Eliza is able to conform to society and is accepted by most of her peers: “I shall always be a flower girl to Professor Higgins, because he always
Hamlet says to himself “a dull and muddy-spirited rascal, peal, Like a john-a-dreams, unpregnant of my cause”(563-564). These lines really explain to us how Hamlet criticizes himself because of his inability to act on his feelings, he also explains how he feels as though this is all a dream. Though, he does admit in these lines that he cannot stand up for his father’s death, and grants this to the fact that he is not truly passionate to avenge his father. These lines really stood out to me because they so clearly illustrate the conflicting feelings Hamlet has; he is in grief but doesn't know how to take action from these emotions. From these lines, I was also surprised that Hamlet criticizes himself for not having the passion to avenge
The story of Hamlet is all about his tragic journey through life. Throughout his journey he has to deal with the passing of his father and his mother's hasty remarriage to his uncle C laudius the dead king's brother. It is remarkable how one person can deal with the amount of betray he has had to deal with in his life. I can come to the conclusion that hamlet has depression, you are able to see this through his constant mood swings and lack of interaction with his family and so called friends. As a result of all the stress he is encountering he is slowly driving himself mad and many health problems can occur from this.