That was when she found her two hundred dollars was gone” (Hurston 118). Janie had so quickly fallen for Tea Cake and because of her past with Joe, being abused, trusting that Tea Cake would return and have her money was difficult for her to wrap her brain around. In Janie’s past relationships, the men would not let her do any of the normal labor built for a man. She is to stay in the house and do what women were expected to do, clean and cook. Janie is eager to help outside and Tea Cake is the first guy to let her do so.
Dewey Dell did not regret the decision of going to Jefferson for selfish reasons. She regretted trying to get an abortion from the “doctor” she went to see. Most people would understand her decision, but that should not have been her main focus of her trip. Dewey Dell and her mother never really speak before Addie dies, but she was still Dewey’s mother. A death of a family member, even one a person is not close to, is still a sad occasion and said family member should be given a proper burial.
222) Haimon is using emotional persuading to try to persuade Creon to not kill her because he 's in love with Antigone and wants to marry her so he says if you kill her another one will happen which means that he will dir to because he loves her so much and he is hoping that this makes Creon sad because to a father the thought of his son dying should be very sad and should cause him to do anything to change that but not Creon. Creon would rather be a better king than father. Once again Haimon uses an emotional appeal to persuade Creon, Haimon says “Not here, no; she will not die here, king. And you will never see my face again. Go on raving as long as you’ve a friend to endure you.” Sophocles et al.
Janie, at first, doubts Tea Cake loves her because of her age and then, on account of her fortune, fears he may have married her only to run off with her money. However, Tea Cake proves through and through that he loves Janie for Janie and treats her with love accordingly. Though Janie and Tea Cake’s marriage is not perfect, (such as when he beats her to show Mrs. Turner and her brother that he is in possession of Janie) she has found the “bee for her bloom” in Tea Cake. Willingly, unlike with Killicks who would have forced her, Janie works with her husband in the fields when she and Tea Cake make a home in the Everglades (184–185). When jealousies arise through the flirtation of Nunkie, a girl who takes a liking to Tea Cake, Janie and Tea Cake fight but talk through and express their feelings over the flirtation to one another until each gives in and they become united once more (188–191).
As I explained above, both stories are alike because the main characters die before they can tell their family about the peace making. In the both stories the conflicts between the families have been going on for many years, the main characters make peace, and the characters die before they can tell their families. The similarities and differences in Romeo and Juliet and The Interlopers help the theme that hatred causes tragedy and violence. In both stories the characters tried to make peace, but death do all part, until families realize and make
After reading Hibben’s critique I agree with the statements she makes. Hibben’s talks about how Tea Cake and Janie’s relationship was different from the others. When Janie was with Mister Killicks she didn’t care about his “land, and his sagging belly, and his toenails that looked like mules’ feet,” she wanted love not material things. Janie wasn’t pleased with all the nice things she could obtain from marrying Mister Killicks, she was looking for the happiness love would give her, not what Killicks had. This can also explain why Janie ran away with Joe Starks.
Dee Ann was left obsessed with what had happened. Every year her husband brings up the names of those involved, hoping he would say them and she would just let it go like nothing happened (Yarbrough 632). Because of this, her inability to let go, Chuckie was often away from home, and Dee Ann feared he was cheating on her. She almost questions his friend, but “if he has looked surprised, it would have worried her, and if he hadn't, it would have worried her more…” (Yarbrough 637), so she doesn't ask. What he's father did to her mother caused he to have no trust in her own husband.
When Raynell’s biological mother, Alberta, died in childbirth, it was surely a sad predicament. Though with all things considered, Troy could be directly blamed for her death. As, if Troy would have never cheated on Rose and impregnated Alberta, Alberta would still be alive because the complications of child birth caused her death. Along with the irony of Troy’s wife, Rose, having to inform him of his mistress’ circumstances, immediately came the question, who is going to act as baby Raynell‘s mother? Rose is put in an
She is afraid to stand up to Tom for cheating on her all the time, and is too scared to tell Tom that she actually is in love with Gatsby since high school. She comes into contact with Mr. Gatsby when Nick bring them together, and that is when she is reminded of how much she loves him. She might begin to cheat on Tom with Gatsby, but that is not stated yet. She is too much of a coward to tell Tom she is cheating on him, because if a women cheats it usually is not okay and then the man will leave the women because they have other women they could get married to. Gatsby also has lots of money and lives across the water from her.
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