The weather doesn’t take responsibility for his tragedy, but it also doesn’t help the situation. Although some people who read the novella feel bad for Ethan Frome because he turned out unsuccessful, nobody should. The reason Ethan turned out unhappy, like the way he did, was all his fault by his own choices. Since the beginning he made the understandably not-so-great choice of leaving college, every single decision after that was all his fault. Ethan Frome's tragedy was completely caused by his own
The youngest child, and only son, Tom and Galynn Brady(“Tom Brady” 1). At a very young age, he sated to like football Tom stated “The Niners were my team.”(“Tom Brady” 1) He was a big fan of the 49er’s quarterbacks Joe Montana and Steve Young (“Tom Brady” 1). First, he had to go play football to complete his dream. Tom went to and All-Boy Catholic (“Tom Brady” 1). He studied his position as quarterback with a personal coach on his approach and form (Doeden 10).
The novel Catcher in the Rye is pessimistic because the main character Holden Caulfield always thinks negatively about any situation that he faces. In chapter 2, when Holden is with Mr. Spencer and they are talking, Mr. Spencer wishes him “good luck”. Holden hopes that he didn’t say “good luck” because it sounds terrible. Holden becomes depressed by the fact Mr. Spencer wished him “good luck”. In chapter 7, Holden is packing up his things and says the he becomes sad when he packs up his belongings.
A lot of people fail trying to achieve their happiness. Readers feel emotional during Lennie’s death. When using pathos, readers can feel sad about his death, knowing that the American Dream can not be achieved for him. Pathos can bring out emotions in readers. They also felt a sense of sorrow after Lennie’s death although we at the same time feel relieved that he was killed by a true companion versus an enemy.
In a book, Touching Spirit Bear a character named Cole Matthews got into a fight with a student named Peter Driscal and is getting charged for it. During the experience Cole is going through he has made some bad decisions he might regret. Cole has put blame on himself due to failure to care about others, actions on the island and his attitude towards the program. As Cole was put through the program he thought that the people in the program were trying to make fun of him and put him down. Cole also believes his parents, especially his father don 't care about him.
The middle and ending is where it talks about Mr. Helm and how he misses the Clutters, and how it has been though on him. In conclusion, it was a devastating moment for everyone except the killers. The syntax of the story is that it was harsh. “The weeks between had been hard on Mr. Helm.” The author uses this type of grammar because of the incident that happened with the Clutters.” “We may never have another chance.” “Chance?” He uses this punctuation because Perry didn’t explain himself specifically.
Salinger, Holden Caulfield is kicked out of Pencey University because of his inability to show initiative in his schoolwork. After receiving the news that he must leave, Holden visits his history teacher, Mr. Spencer, in order to say goodbye. During their conversation, Mr. Spencer tells Holden, "Life is a game, boy. Life is a game that one plays according to the rules" (Salinger). After hearing that, Holden does not agree because he recognizes that life's game is an unfair one, one that is rigged and where one can easily have a better chance at winning than another.
The first time in the book that Holden searches for acceptance, is with his teacher Mr. Spencer. Before he leaves Pencey, Holden runs to Spencer’s house to say goodbye and to get a sense of acceptance from his teacher. That is not the result he gets though, and Mr. Spencer makes him feel worse about leaving Pencey. Once he went into Old Spencer’s house, he “was sort of sorry I’d come”(Salinger 9). Mr. Spencer is one of the many people in Holden’s life that does not accept him, and instead shuts him down.
Dimmesdale became lost within his identity due to the self-inflicted shame and guilt, and he finally came to the conclusion that he would be healthier if he came forward and revealed himself. Although the congregation was displeased, and he received all of their judgmental stares at once, he finally felt at peace. He realized that the punishment wasn’t nearly as bad as his own demons that were relentless. Shortly after his confession, he died. He knew he couldn’t die without clearing his conscience.
He decides to play a game of laid back, pick up football with some of the guys from the Varsity team. Little did he know was that he was being watched from the sideline by his father and Mr. Muhldinger. Mr. Logan and Mr. Muhldinger soon discover the great speed