Mariam is married off to a disgusting man named Rasheed and he mistreated her just like her mother treated her. Rasheed then gets another wife and things for Mariam and Rasheeds new wife, Laila , don't get off to a great start. Mariam is told to take Lailas orders, but upon one of Laila and Mariam's first conversations with each other Mariam gave a crude tone and let it readers know that “I was here first and I won't be thrown out” (225). Mariam believes that Laila will get rid of Mariam and this causes disagreement and tension between the two. Mariam later opens her eyes and realizes that Laila isn't an enemy and forgives Laila for trying to get her thrown out.
The worst decision one of the adults decided to make is shown in this quote, “In one respect I’ll thy assistant be, / For this alliance may so happy prove / To turn your households’ rancor to pure love.” This quote is from Friar Lawrence when he gives in and decides to marry Romeo and Juliet. This was a very immature decision. He knew how young they were and that it was a bad idea but he decided to give in anyway. This decision would later prove to be an extensively awful one. The nurse made the same bad decision.
In Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet, the title characters make impulsive decisions from the moment they are introduced to the audience. For example, during the first moments of meeting in Act I, both Romeo and Juliet profess their love for each other and Juliet even claims, in seeking out Romeo’s identity, that “If he is married, My grave is like to be my wedding bed” (Shakespeare 396). Juliet, in these lines, is stating that if she cannot have Romeo, she would rather die than be with anyone else. This behavior is rather surprising, as Juliet has just met Romeo and knows nothing about him. The article, “Beautiful Brains” addresses studies and findings on how the development of the teenage brain correlates with impulsive behavior in teenagers stating, “We all like new and exciting things, but we never value them more highly than we do during adolescence.
The character i portrayed was Hermia who was from a midsummers night dream by William Shakespeare.The first part of the play is when Hermia is stressed and furious. This is shown on page 3 when Hermia states “So will i grow,so live,so die my lord?”This is because her father wants her to either die or marry Demetrius who she’s not in love with,but Lysander, who she loves,comes up with a plan that will keep both of them far away from Demetrius.The 2nd part of the play is when Hermia begins confused, but then becomes jealous of Helena.This is displayed on page 36 when she says to her, “Get you gone! Who isn’t that hinders you?”.This is because Lysander is now acting like he loves Helena,but then she realises he actually does.This causes Hermia
Firstly, Friar Laurence married Romeo and Juliet knowing that their families hated each other and that it could end very poorly (Shakespeare 944-45). Friar knew this was a bad idea, but he continued with it and married the two. However, if he did not do this he would never be in trouble and Romeo and Juliet would then have to get married the ordinary way, thus, letting both families know. Next Friar decides to give Juliet a vial which will put her in a death-like state and sends a letter to Romeo about the plan, but it does not get to him (Shakespeare 993-1012). If Friar Laurence did not give Juliet the vial, Romeo would not kill himself because he thinks Juliet is dead.
Explore the relationships/love presented in A1S1: In act one scene one, which is the opening of the play, Shakespeare firstly presented Lysander and Hermia as forbidden lovers. Hermia was just told that if she disobeys her father’s orders to marry Demetrius she can get killed and Hermia answers Lysander’s question: “Belike for want of rain, which I could well Beteem them from the tempest of my eyes.” the metaphor “rain” suggests her tears are like rain, she is crying so hard that her tears flowed like rain; this means that she is very melancholy that she couldn’t marry the love of her life, Lysander. Additionally it might also be shocking and weird for the audience back in the Elizabethan era, because they were living in a Patriarchal society, and that if you don’t obey your father you can die; because Hermia isn’t like the other women characters
Collins and Charlotte live, she sees Darcy and while she is alone he comes in the room and declares his love toward her asking for his hand in marriage. Lizzie is very shocked, yet so upset after all that she has heard about him that she declines the proposal. The novel takes a turn in the story when later Lizzy bumps into Darcy on one of her walks in Rosings and he hands her a letter. This letter states that all that Wickham has said about him are false accusations, and that Darcy did provide for Wickham. Lizzie realizes that she has made a mistake to trust and believe Wickham before knowing whether he was telling the truth and placing this harsh judgement on Darcy.
Elizabeth already had doubts about darcy, who at the start of the book was very egotistic in his way of thinking, his belief of a perfect wife baffled elizebeth into rage. Austen uses this in the start of the book, but then deviates into a darcy that starts to not care about the so called “social hierarchy” his family had instilled in him from a very young age. Instead he is intrigued by elizabeth who is from a low class, and poor family. Austen developes darcy using the combatment of his own thinking due to a manic pixie dream girl type of character, while she creates the villain in whickman. She dissuades from social class and uses more reputation to build whickman into what we have seen so far.
This is encapsulated in Hamlet exclaims, “frailty, thy name is woman!” about his mother’s hasty marriage to her deceased husband’s brother (Shakespeare 1.2.150). In this quote, Hamlet is dismissing all women as weak-willed like he believes Gertrude to be, which affects his interactions with Ophelia also. Hamlet is cruel to her because of this anger he has towards women in general, so when pretending to be mad, he goes “full force in the misogynist rage” when telling her he used to love her, but now she should go to a nunnery (Traub 192). Ophelia can be seen as weak in this scene because she protests little against Hamlet and only hopes that his insanity will end. These crude comments Hamlet says to Ophelia continue throughout the play until Ophelia is being buried when Hamlet asserts that he loved Ophelia.
However, when she found her husband cheating on her with a camgirl. She attempts to keep the relationship by doing family therapy. Unfortunately, they really cannot get along with each other anymore; therefore, they are end in divorce. This can clearly explain Amy behavior in belongingness and love needs because when she found that she is in the unsatisfied condition, she tries to correct it with reconciliation first and when it’s not work, she comes up with another solution that is divorcing which takes her to the most pleasant position. After that, she fall in love with another man who can give her