He tells her se needs to leave and he reveals his true identity to her. At the trade Jenko and Schmit are unaware and surprised to find out the “supplier” is the physical educational teacher, Mr. Walters (Rob Riggle). Mr. Walters revealed e mad the drug by accident and started selling because his salary wasn’t doing him justice. He recruited Eric because he blackmailed him into doing it after he finds him smoking marijuana at
Before he created Hyde, he was not able to satisfy most of his dark urges, which causes him unhappiness. There is a small imbalance of nature before, and that causes him to be curious about separating his nature to satisfy his dark apetite. Hyde helped him satisfy the bad urges without destroying his good appearance. But, Hyde’s evil power becomes extremely strong that it pulled all the joy out of being the good-natured Dr. Jekyll. When a person falls into any kind of slavery, they have no power to choose their fate.
He simply was an out of place person in the wrong community for him. Dick Prosser went crazy because of his constant hatred of being not equal to his counterparts around him. He was very obedient at the beginning of the story, but as the story progresses he begins to slowly break down until he goes crazy. The scene where the children find the gun shows that Dick has premeditated thoughts about taking the action he does. The readers of the story will never really know why he went crazy, but the best explanation is that buildup of negative emotion in
He does not necessarily align to expected social norms, and lives his life according to his own needs. Regardless of the types of differences they hold, the two are still forced under the nebulous category of the mad because of the fact that they are simply just different. Me describes Rameau’s nephew as “one of the most bizarre characters,” and Don Quijote is constantly called mad throughout the book through passing minor characters. The descriptions mean dissimilar ideas but come to same idea: strange and different. From the views of others in the books, the two characters are indeed strange, as they commit to behaviors out of the ordinary.
One example is the rejection of Bernard.Since the introduction of the character in the story is clear to see he does not feet in the society standards.Only because he is unique, Bernard is judged by most of the people for being a weirdo . "At less than seventy eyeless monsters.(... )concluded Mr. Foster. (Brave New World, 1, 12)The use of the word "monsters" in this quote, makes it evident that those who think differently are abnormal.Eyeless implies the idea that the individuals who can not see the bigger picture and do not understand or either accept the government's ideals are “(..) no use at all,” and discarded like garbage (Brave New World, 1, 12).Once again, the totalitarian regime practiced in the novel, deprives the people of humanity by comparing them as garbage, considering them useless.However looking through a psychological lense, when Aldous Huxley was sixteen years old, he was diagnosed with keratitis punctata disease which left him blind. Even after doing a surgery to fix the issue, Huxley did regain some of his sights, but he remains partially blind for the rest of his life and read with great difficulty.Because he was different than others, he might have suffered some judgment towards his disease and career.Bernard's rejection and the judgment of
As a reader we witness many depressing events throughout the novel and Stoner’s consciousness become more aware of many things however he is not a tenor of response. Usually he complies with the society rules. Throughout the novel Stoner never stood up for anything unfairly happened to him. He chooses to alienate himself from everything by staying in mute just like his parents do. His dumbness was disappeared and led to consciousness even when he had all the unfortunate events, he never felt sorry for himself.
The Cyclops, unlike most people, was not afraid to break the laws of Xenia or the stranger’s nor the gods’ wrath that was known to follow being a cruel host, because he was the son of Poseidon. This allowed him to bully the visitors as he pleased, with no fear of consequence. But in reality, neither host, nor guest was safe from harm in the end because Odysseus blinded the beast and in return got the wrath of Poseidon, making his journey home a long struggle. Although the Cyclops didn’t feel the pressure of following Xenia he also didn’t have a trace of warmth in his
Alby doesn't care that Thomas is still in shock since his arrival and doesn’t show any empathy until later on in the book. In the movie however, they get along pretty well. Instead of being hard and negative and nearly antagonistic toward Thomas, in the movie, Alby finds himself taking on more of a mentoring role earlier on. In Thomas's case, this is better because it allows him to ease into this new life and help him ask more bold questions. Minho is one of few runners in the story and in the book, the night he got stuck in the maze with Alby and Thomas he acted very scared and had no hope at all.
The existence of Tyler Durden and things that affecting the existence of Tyler are also analyzed The first conclusion is about the narrator’s characters. In the story the narrator is described as a cynical person. The way he reacted to Bob’s honesty about what happened to him in the past, and everything about those hormones and how he reacted to the condition of Chloe who are suffered from brain parasites, almost dead, and her last wish shows how cynical he is.He thinks that people are motivated by self-interest, he is distrustful of human sincerity or integrity. The fact that he never gave his real name at support group is also a proof that the narrrator is being cynical, the narrator does not believe the people at the support group is the reason. The narrator is also pictured as a hypocritical person.
It becomes evident that up until this point, although everyone else has perceived him as a monster, Frankenstein’s creation does not see himself as a monster. He has no reason to do so. People run away from him, at times screaming, but he does not understand why, for he brings no harm to them. However, in chapter 12, after observing Felix and Agatha’s appearances and comparing them to his own, he begins to be scared of his own reflection. He finally registers that he is different than them, and from here on out he “[becomes] fully convinced that [he is] in reality the monster”