A messenger visits the Macduffs and warns them saying, “I doubt some danger does approach you nearly” (4.2.73). Even though Lady Macduff and her son do not pose as a threat to Macbeth, Macbeth has them killed. Lady Macbeth, while sleepwalking, announces to her doctor and maid, “Will these hands ne’er be clean?” (5.1.45). Lady Macbeth is finally starting to realize that her husband has took his obsession with power too far. She expresses her guilt and remorse without even realizing it, showing that she truly regrets her actions.
She avoids, too, talking about Buck’s funeral (something that has been bothering Calvin) when it is brought up. On the other hand, her violent behavior is shown through her reaction to others. She immediately throws away Conrad’s french toast and does not give him a chance to eat. Beth gets defensive when family problems are brought up, while often speaking in a harsh, vulgar
Montag feels so terribly sad and feels that books might help and Mildred is appalled by this. They think completely different on this subject showing the contrast between the two. Finally, when Montag shows up at his house when on a the job with Beatty he asks “was it my wife turned in the alarm?” (Bradbury 62). Beatty tells him that this is true showing how differently this couple thinks. If Mildred can turn in her husband for books, she does not get how he thinks at all showing their vast differences.
His father felt that Jimmy is too feminine for his liking, especially when Jimmy expressed remorse for burning animals. When Jimmy saw the animals being burnt alive, a part of his innocence is taken from him. Their relationship became even more distant after his wife leaves. Jimmy’s father is very perplexed when the whole thing happened and he is not sure how to handle it all. His father eventually marries his co-worker, Ramona.
There’s also the woman who chose to die with her books instead of allowing the firemen to burn them, which could represent her vicarious living through those novels (Bradbury 36 ). This is the first time Montag sees a real “victim” to his job and he starts to wonder what could be in those books worth dying with. He even tells Mildred about it, but she can’t appreciate the influence this event has played in Montag’s mind and
After Emily’s fathers death a man named Homer Barron walked into her life, and lest just say he wasn’t feeling the exact same way about her, or any other woman in that matter. As soon as Emily felt as if Homer didn’t feel the same because he hasn’t proposed to her she jumps into an unpredictable state of mind. Emily poisons Homer because she refuses to let him abandon her. Miss Brill I basically living a lie. She tries to avoid the fact that she is isolated.
He does not reveal what his problems are to his wife, showing he no longer wants Lady Macbeth involved. Lady Macbeth then gradually begins to bear the guilt "where our desire is got without content 'tis safer to be that which we destroy than by destruction dwell in doubtful joy". She says in a soliloquy, which Shakespeare uses to portray her deepest thoughts as she is afraid of killing more. Lady Macbeth feels that nothing was gained by killing Duncan because even though she and Macbeth got the crown, it wasn’t worth it because they can never be truly happy about it. She thinks death is better to have than living a life with questions of their future
On the contrary to that, Jane does see Bertha, and thinks it’s Grace Poole, multiple time even. Mr. Rochester does nothing to correct her he even encourages her thoughts on the matter. When she asks about “Grace Poole” he always keeps his answers distant and almost open for interpretation. He has never thought of what to do if she found out, he just planned to hide it from her forever. His dramatics about the situation almost sets up Jane’s dramatic leave from Thornfield.
As Macbeth says to his wife: Be innocent of the knowledge, dearest chuck, Till thou applaud the deed. Come, seeling night, Scarf up the tender eye of pitiful day, And with thy bloody and invisible hand Cancel and tear to pieces that great bond Which keeps me pale! (3.3.44-50) This quote shows the evident lack of trust Macbeth has in his wife thus he cannot tell her that he plans on killing Banquo and she must discover when she hears the news of his death. Therefore, this show Macbeth is leaving Lady Macbeth in the dark, he will be alone in the future decisions of the murders and that Macbeth is starting to deteriorate into paranoia, he can only trust himself here on out. Conclusion: Topic Sentence: Thirdly, Macbeth progressively grows more and more paranoid of being caught for his wrong doings and due to his growing paranoia, he does not think rationally and acts without second thought.
“He doesn’t really need her, but he said he felt right bad about the way things turned out.” (TKAM, pg. 333). However, Helen did not easily escape racism. One morning, Bob Ewell followed Helen closed behind her while she was on her way to work, murmuring foul words at her, for no reason other than that she was Tom’s wife and he was racist. Although he did not attack her, Helen was terrified of him.