His decision to steal money and run away is driven by the anxiety his mental disorder brings when he is not surrounded by nice things. He cannot stop his anxiety without satisfying the desire that NPD brings, explaining why he makes this inconsiderate decision. Another way Paul’s actions show his disorder is when he kills himself. Leading up to his choice to take his own life, Paul gets the news that his father, after paying off Paul’s debt, is on the way to get him (Cather 10). Consequently, Paul’s disorder twists his brain so much he cannot bear to live without luxury; therefore, considering suicide is a possible complication of narcissistic personality disorder, he acts in a way that correlates with people diagnosed with NPD (“Narcissistic Personality”).
Parlor wall TV The parlor wall TV represents an addiction by Mildred and shows that she more intrigued in the television, than in her own husband. When Guy Montag requests for her to turn down the television because he is sick, she replies "that 's my family" (Bradbury 49). This is a very important line in the book because it represents the relationship between Mildred and Guy. Mildred does not really have respect for what her husband wants. It shows that their relationship isn 't very strong at all.
Throughout the play he grows wicked because perseverance and ambition have blindsided Macbeth’s way of thought. Honestly Macbeth just wanted to be some kind of authority or higher in power. He was so driven and determined he thought he was basically forced to kill his own friend to get his spot in life, Thane of Cawdor. You could tell when Macbeth was talking to his wife, he became hesitant. This shows Macbeth does have a heart, feelings, and a conscience, but his wife egged him on to “be a man” and those devious traits took over once
The inability to make these ends meet ultimately tore apart the two’s bond and overall family. Similar to that of King Lear, the power roles are constantly being switched between members of the family, thus struggling for idealisms to meet. This is first seen when Lear divides his kingdom up between his three daughters, essentially passing on his position of power to Regan and Goneril. To his surprise, his daughters plans were different to those of Lear causing madness throughout the Kingdom and their overall bond. In mentioning their diverging views, Goneril has an outburst to her father, he quotes: My train are men of choice and rarest parts That all particulars of duty know And in the most exact regard support The worships of their name.
“Paul was startled for a moment, and has the feeling of wanting to put her out; what business had she here among all these fine people and gay colors” (178). The author elaborates how his English teacher affects Paul’s mood and how it repulses Paul. When Carnegie Hall fires Paul he no longer has an escape of common life in Pittsburgh. Paul cannot tolerate this atrocious common life without his escape, which becomes the force that drives Paul to New York. After work, Paul returns to his nightmare: Cordelia Street.
Both men want the Holy Grail during different parts of the movie. Parry desires the Holy Grail because his heart is completely broken after witnessing his wife being shot in the head at dinner. Jack looks for the Holy Grail because he is full of himself and keeps pushing the ones he loves the most away from him. In the story the Holy Grail, the knight Galahad, says “If I lose myself, I save myself” (Tennyson 206). This quote describes Jack because he had to lose himself as in return to the bad person he use to be.
The uncontrollable lust of Willy in Death of a Salesman by Arthur Miller ultimately caused the ruin of his son, Biff’s, dream. It is true that irresponsible lusting can destroy people's life, even one’s own. When Biff caught Willy having The Woman in his room, he broke down and had a revelation about his father. (2, 120-121) He learned that he was a liar and this situation caused their relationship to fall apart. Biff gave up on his successful future because of this future.
At the same time, he resents and hates his mother for killing his father, becoming strongly attached to her. This gigantic conflict in his feelings is the main cause of his insanity and resulting in his isolation, which is intensified by the knowledge that his mother's lover Claudius is constantly spying on him. He sees his father's ghost bringing him to the horrific event of his murder, so he pours out his heart to Ophelia, even though he knows she has also been sent to spy on him. The constant pressure from her father, Polonius, and Claudius to spy on Hamlet is a major factor in the increasing madness of Ophelia. Also Hamlet's own madness and isolation is a cause in Ophelia's deteriorating mental condition.
In the play, there are numerous encounters when Hamlet was emotionally broken down and has been hurt by his fellow citizens in Denmark. These encounters emotionally break him down and caused everyone to think that Hamlet turned mad. In Hamlet, the marriage of his mom and uncle set off the move which took place inside of Hamlet. Most importantly, Hamlet was in profound distress with the passing of his dad, and extremely irritated at the hurried re-marriage of his mom. On top of the greater part of that, the way that Hamlet's mom marries his uncle, made the situation even worse.
This makes Othello believe something ingenuine is happening between Cassio and his wife. This is a lie that Iago is fabricating, since Cassio only wants Desdemona’s help to get his position back with Othello. Additionally, Iago has made Othello so mad with conspiracies, that his mind has fallen ill. IAGO - My lord is fall'n into an epilepsy. This is his second fit. He had one yesterday.
The discontent once again becomes apparent directly before the occurrence of the mortality-inducing car crash that killed Tom’s lover, especially demonstrated with Daisy’s venomous comment to Tom, “‘you’re revolting’”(131). By making this remark, Daisy made indisputably clear the negative sentiments she harbored for her husband. The Buchanan marriage seemed to be crumbling, the romantic facade appeared to finally breaking down to reveal the couple’s incompatibility. Overall, Daisy and Tom’s marriage was a hasty decision that led to both the individuals’ dissatisfaction. Due to her wealth, Daisy especially felt pressured by societal expectations to sacrifice her optimism in order to maintain her position in the Jazz Age hierarchy.