This incident shows the reader that she wants to be taken seriously by her colleagues. It also displays that Hilly deeply treasures her reputation because of her reaction towards the situation. On the other hand, Aunt Alexandra has also shown the reader signs that she values her family’s reputation. In chapter 23 of To Kill a Mockingbird, Aunt Alexandra did not allow Scout to play with Walter Cunningham because of his poor background. She said, “Because-he-is-trash, that’s why you can’t play with him.
Gender analysis by giving a specific identity to the narrator Lets take an example of a woman who have a drunk husband and a children, where she love her children very much.. Work of households are just a minor routine for them.. A women who dealt with their drunk husband. From my view it is this are worst because domestic harassment break the harmony of family. There is no a chance that drunk husband will take care of the children and their education. So woman took an in charge in upbringing of the children. So for them the obstacle is violence and drunk husband.
Because of her immaturity she has a bad relationship with her parents and her brother even though her thoughts are justifiable. The story is split between the parents versus the children on the relationship they all have and how they contribute to each other’s character. The main character is a strong and passionate little girl who is not affected by seeing the deaths of farm animals which are given humane names but cries out her because of her inability to do the things she wants because of the expectations of her gender. Her father and mother are traditional in their outlooks and in their portrayal of farmhouse life. The family represents typically working class american family that is built on their faith, work ethic, place in the world.
Even though Mrs. Reed promised her deceased husband that she would care for Jane as if she was one of her own children, Mrs. Reed encourages everyone in the house to never hesitate to tell Jane that she is a failure in everything she does. At the young age that Jane is, she should not yet be self conscious of her appearance and concerned about her level of beauty, yet she becomes “humbled by the consciousness of physical inferiority to Eliza, John, and Georgiana Reed” (Bronte 7). The Reed family fits into the stereotype of inner beauty not matching outer beauty; they are extremely rich and beautiful, yet they lack basic levels of compassion.
Since a young age, the protagonist had been dependent on a family that considered her inferior to them. Therefore, as constant undeserved punishments were imposed on her, she describes, “had I been a sanguine, brilliant, careless, exacting, handsome, romping child - though equally dependent and friendless - Mrs. Reed would have endured my presence more complacently,” (11). Jane’s plain exterior was a significant factor that contributed to the emerging self-defensive wall between herself and those around her. The hatred which penetrated the protagonist’s soul brought forth a continuous battle for justice, independence, and righteousness. Had the protagonist conformed with society’s ideals, Mrs. Reed may not have rejected her niece in the abusive, cruel manner in which she did.
He also shows the importance of virginity through how her father ‘disowns’ her when she is accused of being unfaithful to Claudio. Now moving onto Beatrice, the cousin of Hero. She is a sharp, witty and feisty woman and unlike Hero, does not conform to the expectations placed on women at that time. Throughout the play, she swears that she will never get married to any man, and that no man will ever be good enough for her. However as the play goes on, we realize that she is very much afraid of being vulnerable to love, and uses her wit as a cover for it.
This occurs when a person who feels one way towards a person acts the opposite of how they are feeling. In Nora’s case, she subconsciously feels guilt for lying to Torvald so she works hard to be the perfect wife towards him. Her guilt does not affect her conscious until Torvald mentions hypocritical mothers. He states, “Nearly all young criminals have had mothers who lied.” [Ibsen 1136]. This guilt causes doubt in Nora’s mind as she begins to believe that she is no longer a perfect mother.
Moreover, Darcy does not deny the fact that he separated Jane and Bingley "I have no wish of denying that I did every thing in my power to separate my friend from your sister, or that I rejoice in my success. Towards him I have been kind-er than towards myself" (Austen 223). On the other hand, Darcy also finds reasons to have a bad impression of Elizabeth. Due to Elizabeth’s family and their embarrassing acts, Darcy does not see the real inner beauty of Elizabeth. Mrs. Bennet seems to be a tiresome and annoying person whose desire is to see her daughters getting married and does not seem to care about anything else in the world.
This angers Elizabeth, and as we all know Elizabeth seems to thrive in people disliking her, or giving her a clever thought of their mind, because she can retort back swiftly and adequately. After this encounter, Elizabeth begins to realize she is in love with Darcy. This revelation was prompted by Lady Catherine’s adamant dislike to the idea of marriage. As adolescents we tend to thrive on people’s disregard/dislike for something we do. This was exactly this case with Elizabeth.
Petruchio is killing her with her own act of everyday life and she’s what kind of imprint she leaves. That comment says that Kate is speechless. She sees him acting like a tyrant but she will be labeled a hypocrite if she judges him. Killing her with kindness will make her realize what she is doing sooner or later, Kate will be nothing more than a tamed pet. Her behavior has changed because now that she is married, she now feels secure and since that has happened her true personality will be soon revealed.
Lee uses a somewhat background character to show this in her work. Mrs. Dubose, an elderly neighbor nearing the end of her life, “ was a morphine addict,” but always intended “ to break herself [free of it] before she died” (178). Often times Jem would receive her cold remarks while passing by her house, thinking her primitive and rude, never understanding her hidden constant battle. Upon her death however, he learned that behind all of her snarkiness she was a person with integrity who did not want to be tied down by a worldly substance, and began to see Mrs. Dubose as a person to be respected. Readers in today’s world know how widespread addiction is, and can now see the advantages to looking closer in order to find the true qualities that define the individual.