In many ways, their similarity as children is due to their interactions with Arthur. He is the literal father of Tyler, and the figurative father of Kirsten. Like mentioned earlier, Kirsten does not appear to have a strong support network within her own family, and Arthur seems to miss Tyler due to his move to Jerusalem. He has “adopted” Kirsten as a child in many ways, giving her gifts and spending time with her - when Kirsten is bullied by a fellow child actor in King Lear, she seeks refuge in Arthur’s dressing room and Arthur gives her advice like a father. This isn’t an uncommon occurrence; Arthur tells Miranda that “Kirsten here likes to visit sometimes...almost daily.
Not being able to fully grasp who’s perspective I’m reading this from, but then realized this story is about her. I would like to believe that she wrote this almost like a diary or journal about her struggling relationship. To really understand, people might have to sympathize with the author because many people go through different situations in life. For example this story was her in a relationship with friends involved trying to help. Of course at times individuals they would like to believe their judgment is better than people trying to help.
At least I am trying to tell the truth. I expect you’ve done things you’re ashamed of too.” (Act 1, page 23). Sheila feels very responsible for what she did and feels guilty about it. She admits what she did and tells everything honestly to the inspector. Sheila says, “Oh shut up, Eric.
When he finally plucked up the courage to ask her out, it was only after agonizing sessions of self-doubt and indecision, walking towards her house and quitting before he got to the door. This reveals how Sheila is constantly on his mind, and that going out with her is one of his primary goals. He is, in the very sense of the word, lovesick. The final reason the protagonist may choose Sheila is that he hides his love of fishing for her. The second that she says she thinks fishing is dumb, he goes about covering his rod and gear, saying that he “would have given anything to not appear dumb in Sheila’s severe and unforgiving eyes” (Wetherell 3).
When Louisa agreed to marry Bounderby to help her brother, Dickens describes Sissy looking at Louisa I wonder, pity, sorrow, and doubt. From then, Louisa became very cold and distant towards her dear friend and their relationship changed greatly. Even after Louisa’s failed marriage, Sissy stood by her. After nursing her back to health, Sissy tells Louisa, “I have always loved you, and have always wished that you should know it” (169; bk. 3, ch.
She said it “faintly” as if she felt bad for] but still said it to save her husband. When john said, “I have confessed it” this makes the fact that she lied certain. Elizabeth then said. “Oh God” because she realized that she just sentenced John for lying to the court which is a great offense. At the end of the quote John makes one more thing certain when he said, “She only thought to save my name”.
Others may be present with key pieces of information to help explain the cause of injuries. Having a completed patient history can greatly improve quality of trauma care for Lindsay's patients. From the accident, the patient was able to relate what happened, how fast they were going, and medical history necessary for treatment. The police were able to give a description of the vehicle in the roll-over which will help with mechanism of
Stanley wanted to do this for a long time. Stanley was a raffish character. Both were drinking and were not able to remember the occurences that were taking place when Blanche’s sister was in the hospital having a child. This was tragic because Stanley had a wife and a soon to be young son. Stanley took advantage of his sister in law when she was under the influence of alcohol and did what he pleased because Stanley knew no one was there to stop him of doing so.
Throughout the novel, Keller only mentions that Sullivan is her teacher who was instructed to her from the Perkins Institute for the Blind. Very little information is given to the readers about Anne Sullivan; even though, she is also a main character next to Keller. Although readers may not know much about her, Keller mentions that Anne is her teacher; so acknowledging that Anne is a smart woman is easily derived. Plus, Sullivan stayed by Keller’s side throughout the entire story, even with all of Keller’s tantrums. Therefore, it can be recognized that Sullivan is a woman of much patience.
In other words, Fincher tones down the extent of Tyler’s violence and his approach to capitalism both of which are the main interests of the novel. As regards Marla Singer, there is no background for her character. For instance, Palahniuk provides Marla a job background in funeral homes although the film doesn’t specify such context. In addition to this, Marla in the film is like a property of Tyler and this makes her less interesting in comparison with the novel. In the movie, besides Tyler and Marla, there are some other characters that are depicted totally different.