Despite her sisters warnings “Stella embraced him with both arms, feircly, in full view of Blanche” (Williams 84). Stella continues to run back to Stanley completey ignoring her sisters warnings. Some pay argue that Stellas decisions did not really because her life ould have produced about the same lifestyle either way. “I thought you would never return to this horrible place”(Williams 11). Even if Stella had not chosen to leave, they still would have lost Bell Reve and be forced to livein a poverty strikken area.
They are here for a fleeting moment before they are gone, and we will never be able to get the time back that we threw away. The chorus goes, "Coming home, coming home, there’s nothing like a family to make you feel so d*** alone. you should 've brought flowers, should 've got daddy 's gun, ain 't nobody waiting on the prodigal son." He is talking about the separation between family, and how when the time comes any reason that you had to separate yourself is absolute nonsense. Family comes first, and when something tragic strikes it becomes meaningless.
How can they still run the tavern? Mrs. Meeker, Tim, and Sam are the only ones left. ”Free to do what, Sam?” (Collier and Collier 7) .The authors explains at this point how people are losing their minds.The patriots are making the war sound good just to have them fight.Then they understand and after the war they would like to leave. Their will be no one to carry the family. Who will go to Verplanks Point next year to get supplies for the tavern?
Even though Johnny was going through his last hours alive he did not want to see his mother, he wanted to see his family: the gang. “I said I don’t want to see her.” His voice was rising. “She’s probably come to tell me about all the trouble I’m causing her, and how glad her and the old man’ll be when I’m dead. Well tell her to leave me alone. For once.
It’s so awesome urgent it’ll change the course of my life forever. But it can wait.” I left the room, making sure my baseball cap was on backward. It bugs her. Parker doesn't care that his mom was helping his sister. He just wanted her to himself.
I drink to thee.” (Shakespeare, act 4, scene 3). Although I feel that it is the Friar’s fault. I can see how some people would blame this all on the parents of Romeo and Juliet. Some would say that the parents never talked to there kids and never got to know them which in turn would mean that the parents would not be able to help the kids with any of their problems. Also one could say that the parents were very assertive and forced the kids into things such as Juliet to marry Paris.
Although he obtained great kleos through being the dead’s ruler, he would gladly get rid of it all and become “a hired hand… slaving away” if it meant he could be “back up on earth”. Odysseus’ absence from home makes him realize that he would rather be with his family and happy than have immortality, the greatest kleos, and depression. After a long stay on Calypso’s island, Odysseus declines her offer to stay forever saying, “She’s only human, and you are a goddess, eternally young. Still, I want to go back. My heart aches for the day I return to my home” (5.218-220).
You couldn't get her off the goddam thing.” Phoebe insists that she is “too big” to ride the carrousel but deep down Holden knew she wanted to ride it, so he buys her a ticket. However, Phoebe wants Holden to ride it too but he declines, which shows him recognizing his status as an adult- moving on from childhood and into the stage of adulthood. Furthermore, when Phoebe tries to
The dramatic irony is that is readers know that the woman is the killer and is police don 't and especially how is police are eating the only evidence that the woman killed her husband. Is effect of this is that you wonder whether or not is police would realize they are eating
She imagined all of this without an arranged marriage that is the norm in Calcutta. Another character stereotypes are the mother and the couple of Primata and Bikram in the two stories. "Mensaab has told her not to speak to you, or else she'll lose her job.” (Banerjee 65). This reinforces what her mother stands for which is the preservation of tradition and she is ready to disown her only daughter. They represent and personify culture conservatism and preservation.
If I had been caught, and something had happened to Liesel, Hans or Rosa, I don 't know what I would have done. I left my poor mother at home so I could seek safety but putting another family in danger to save my life was never my intention. When the inspector came today, I came to the terrifying realisation that everywhere I go, danger follows. I can’t bear the guilt of putting their lives at risk any longer. Although I must stay put with the Hubermann’s for now, I can definitely see myself leaving Himmel Street in the near future to secure Liesel, Rosa and Hans’ safety.
n chapter 23, the important decision that Najmah makes about her future is where she will go now after she reunited with her brother and found out what happened to the rest of their family. Nusrat and her family mostly think that Najmah and Nur should either stay with them or go to New York and start a new life. Najmah and Nur do not think this is the right future for them. They believe that they must head back to their village in Golestan and make a living there. One example from the book is stated on page 256. "
But what would happen if that was all squashed? What would happen if education suddenly came to a halt, like a bird crashing against a window? In the novel, The Wednesday Wars, by Gary D. Schmidt, one of the secondary characters, Heather Hoodhood, is facing the brutal slap of not continuing with her education, as her father, Mr. Hoodhood, will not let her go to college. An Unknown person describes Mr. Hoodhood perfectly when he says “Those who stand in the way of knowledge are tyrants, and nothing else.” Mr. Hoodhood’s excuse is that by keeping her away from school is keeping her “safe”. There
Be that as it may, Holden still wishes that his sister would go back to school after he told her that he wasn’t leaving. Holden is adamant that he doesn’t want children to follow his path even though he would not verbalize it to a reader. This is shown countless times throughout the novel “’come on, hey I’ll walk you back to school,’ I said. ‘I’m not going back to school.’ I didn’t know what to say when she said that. I just stood there for a couple of minutes” (Salinger 208).
They aint got nothing to look ahead to.” (Steinbeck 13-14) Similarly, Curley’s wife dreams of becoming a movie star. "I tell you I ain 't used to livin ' like this. I coulda made somethin ' of myself." (Steinbeck 88) For so long, she had desired to make her own path and become something much more than a rancher’s wife. “Coulda been in the movies, an’ had nice clothes—all them nice clothes like they wear.” (Steinbeck 89) However, just like George, she finally fathoms the elusiveness of her dream and decides to settle and marry Curley.