In fact, after Kent tried to calm him down and have him reflect on what he was doing, Lear got angry and banished Kent as well, who was his right hand man. As the play progresses, Lear’s madness is exposed again and again. One spot in particular that really demonstrated his loosening grip on reality was in scene four of act three when after talking to Poor Tom, he ripped off his clothes (3.4.107-108). He had been talking to Poor Tom after leaving his horrible daughters at Goneril’s home, venturing into a nasty storm, and was completely unphased by the crazy things that he is telling him. This part of the play was a big moment because it captured one of the key moments in Lear’s downward spiral into insanity.
Finally perry’s parents split, which can also to lead to problems in children's lives, he travels with his mother and siblings to san Francisco where he constantly gets in trouble to which he blames it on having, “no rule or discipline, or anyone to show me right from wrong" (54). He ended up in a series of orphanages where he was severely beat and traumatized for wetting the bed. One nun at the orphanage would “ fill a tub with ice cold water, put me in it, and hold me under until I was blue.” Capote intends to provoke the audience's sympathy for Perry by including his terrible childhood experiences to explain his violent manner as well as provide reasoning to commit the crime he did. Perry has many examples of how his brutal life experiences cause his violent behavior. Perry has many sociopathic characteristics including, lack of moral responsibility or social conscience, erratic behavior, rage and anger, ability form a particular relationship to one person, crimes are usually spontaneous.
Kaleigh Gardella, the main character, is affected by many internal and external conflicts. Kaleigh’s father, Raymond Gardella, is alcoholic and abuses her because his wife is rarely home and he feels that sexually abusing his daughter is the only way to make up for it. Because Raymond is making Kaleigh the replacement for his wife, he also controls her and does not allow her to date. Kaleigh’s best friend, Ian, is in love with her and she knows it, but cannot and will not let herself be with him. She always thinks the worst of herself and believes that she is not worthy of his love, thinking that she will only break his heart even though she clearly loves him back.
The manager of the Hotel discretely warns Jack of the past caretaker who had killed his family and then committed suicide. Ullman, the manager, knew how desperate Jack was to have a new job and new that he had past records of alcoholism, but still Jack won’t hear it and takes the job immediately in the hopes that this would let his family and him reconnect. Then we meet his wife, Wendy, a weak and worrisome women waiting or her husband to return. This leads to discover, when Wendy has a flashback, that Jack had broke Danny’s arm, his son, after a drunken night that turned aggressive. Danny loves his father, and can’t even tolerate to think that his parents could divorce, so he stays hopeful that his father will not return to those bad habits.
This fact doesn’t help this research, but helps put background to one major factor. In other words, his father in this family was an alcoholic and tend to be abusive. This leads to family members running away to where his sister, Niculina Rusescu, lived. With the combination of this, he was also bad at school and was illiterate. His parents decided to make him get an apprenticeship with a cobbler.
The way her cruel and sinister stepdad treats her and her family. One of the things he does is he verbally abuses Eleanor with hurtful words he writes on her diary or notebook everyday until one day he threatened her and went too far. It made her so frightened that she had to move to her uncle’s because she didn't know what to do. And because of that, she had to leave Park too. The thing is that her mom can't divorce or do anything to him because she doesn't know where she could get money and how she’s going to make a living by herself or even what Richie would do to her.
Estella is cold to Pip for one reason, her mother raised her like that, Miss Havisham is using Estella to ruin the lives of other men. As the story ends and Pip gives his goodbye speech, both Miss Havisham and Estella realize what is happening. The speech changed their mindsets and Miss Havisham realizes what she has done was completely immoral. The speech did not impact Estella as much, what broke her was how she missed out on Pip. A Biddy says, “I had heard of her as leading a most unhappy life, and as being separated from her husband, who had used her with great cruelty, and who had become quite renowned as a compound of pride, avarice, brutality, and meanness” (Dickens, Chapter fifty-nine).
This shows us even more clearly that the parents is able to take care of their children and speak with them about the questions you have when you are in the puberty. The relationship between the parents is undergoing a crisis and they’re going to get a divorce. When the father finds out that Michelle is stealing trivial objects, he is very strict and uses both psychical and physical punishment. “my dad forced Michelle into an extravagant and finally tearful apology, slapped her legs in front of Alison and Mrs. Church, and carted her back to the car in disgrace.” (ll. 17-20) The father is the total opposite of the mother, who is taking distance from the way the father punish Michelle.
His general criticism of parents at large as being completely careless is so untrue. In his article Fakhri quotes, “Both parents don’t come back until mid-night, but who takes care of the children in the meantime? Who else but the maid! The result? Tragedies such as recent crimes in which employers children were victims.”[Fakhri Rajab].
Following his second call with his mother, Hally becomes emotionally unstable, venting out his frustrations on his servants. When Sam finally snaps and retaliates after Hally’s racist joke, Hally reveals his true feelings towards his father. After Sam recalls a memory in which he carried Hally’s drunk father back home with little Hally by his side, Hally finally admits, “I love him” (58). Hally’s hatred towards his father is not genuine, but derives from shame. Hally is embarrassed of his father’s drinking habits, but even more ashamed of the night when his black servant had to carry his drunk father back home and clean up the mess he made in his pants.