Once the beginning of the story took effect, the nurse shares her perspective on Medea to herself, giving valuable evidence to further strengthen the thesis. As written, the nurse stated, “And she hates her children. . . She is a deep thinker, you know, and she will not put up with this kind of abuse.
Romeo & Juliet is a play about two people who fall in love with each other and eventually end up killing themselves. The whole story revolves around them and people who are of importance to the plot. Juliet’s parents butted into her relationships. They forced her to marry Paris even though they knew she wouldn't in the beginning. She even said she would marry Romeo instead of Paris vent though her and Romeo were already wed.
The Capulets forced Juliet to marry Paris, the constant fighting made them want to keep the marriage secret, and made Romeo and Juliet to scared to say anything. A big reason is the parents are pressuring Juliet with a marriage she doesn 't even want to do. “if you don 't act like my daughter you can beg starve and die in the streets”. Act 3 scene 5 line 193. This shows how much pressure is on her making her freak out and fear she must do something and fast leading to a series of unfortunate events.
Jane, being sent by Mrs. Wilson to retrieve the daughter for a conference is asked to lie as Elvira says to the virtuous Ms. Elton, “Why can’t you go down and tell Mother you can’t find me. Just tell her, you guess I have gone down to Miss Banneker 's,” (40). It’s aggravating to witness Elvira’s behavior, not only in relation to the sins she is committing to rebel against Mrs. Wilson, but she tries to manipulate Jane into committing the same sin. This scapegoat role that Elvira expects Jane to fulfill becomes most prominent at the night of the ball, when she
Capulet’s abusive behavior towards Juliet when he presumes that she was in distress over the death of Tybalt reveal that Capulet fails as a parent because he should support Juliet before something terrible happens. When Capulet discovers that Juliet has been unhappy, he tries to come up with a solution. Believing his actions would benefit his daughter, Capulet decides to have Juliet marry Paris. Lord Capulet tells Paris that “Things have fall 'n out, sir, so unluckily, / That we have had no time to move our daughter. / Look you, she loved her kinsman Tybalt dearly, / And so did I.
She is also expected to sleep on a straw. Saru feels why the woman is considered unholy during menstruation periods. For Saru the very word “mother” stands for old traditions and rituals, for her mother sets up a bad model, which distorts her growth as a woman, as a Being… Thus, the strange childhood experiences up her inflated ego and her thirst for power over others. She worked hard to become a doctor. She had clear view of her life and her studies.
Margarite’s father finds out about these “hobbies” he threatens to send her to a “convent” until “her wedding day”. From the start, her society notices “she needs more practice being a lady”. Marguerites mother was beautiful and fulfilled the role of being a woman in medieval times, but even she failed, by not producing a living male
When a little girl called “Cinderella” was at the bottom of the pit where her step family puts her because of jealousy, her destiny saves her from a lifetime of horror. It all began when Cinderella’s mother passed away. Cinderella’s mother had died and she and her father needed a mother-figure around, so he eventually got married. Not too long after getting married, the two step sisters Cinderella inherited started to quarrel among themselves and their mother no longer like Cinderella and began to be very mean to her. Cinderella was very mistreated at the time but would never disrespect her step family.
When the girl starts challenging the maternal principles by disclosing her lesbian tendencies, the mother decides to adopt extremes remedial measures, thus turning into the archetypal character of the witch. While this strategy allows her to control her daughter’s behaviour, it destroys the reciprocal trust that links the two female characters. The mother is so determined not to give up on her plans for Jeanette’s future that she decides to turn the whole religious community against the girl, and to physically punish her through starvation and exhausting exorcisms in order to save her daughter’s soul and her own dreams. At this point, the mother seems to be willing to distinguish between Jeanette ‘the Wilful Sinner’, who rejected her teachings and betrayed her publicly, and Jeanette ‘the Perfect Missionary’, the holy instrument she created for the Lord. The maternal aggressive attitude profoundly affects the girl’s trust in the maternal figure.
Hamlet’s “get thee to a nunnery” scene is one of the most famous of them all. Hamlet’s speech to Ophelia is full of passion that begins to take the form of anger. Hamlet is trying to express to Ophelia that “if thou wilt needs marry, marry a fool; for wise men know well enough what monsters you make of them.”(line 137 to 139 act 3 scene 1). In other words, Hamlet in a sense is saying that women won’t escape slander for simply just being women. He also says she should marry a fool because no man will take a girl who sleeps around and that wise men know women like that ruin their lives.