He says that Lengel “hides all day” behind “the door marked manager” (Updike, 1962). When he notices the girls checking out, he tells them they cannot wear swimsuits in his store. This is problematic for several reasons. First, it shows that Lengel decides who can wear what in his store. He is not patrolling the aisles looking for people in violation of the “dress code”, but tucked away in his office only to emerge when he wishes.
Later, the author continues to use imagery as describing the rest room. Ehrenreich mentions “The regulation poster in the single unisex rest room admonishes us to wash our hands thoroughly,” in her essay; However, there is almost no one following the instruction because “there is always some vital substance missing—soap, paper towels, toilet paper”. Although workers may want to follow the instructions, it is impossible for them to do so because they “never found all three at once ”. The effect of describing the deficient rest room is to highlight the fact that the owner of the restaurant is so stingy to the workers that the owner refuses to provide enough substance. Thus, the readers can better understand the terrible environment that the workers live in.
When you do not ask for help when you need it, you assume all of the burden on yourself that would have easily and gladly be shared with you. Besides placing the extra burden on top of your shoulders, you also deprive those who would have loved to assist you of the opportunity to do so. Being able to ask for help makes you a stronger person and in the long run, makes it easier to become what you dream about
Every step I took there was a creaking noise or animal noise, it is super scary. I got Taylor and I 'm walking her out right now I hope the farmer doesn 't hear me because he woke up and came into the bar and I hid behind Taylor and he didn 't see me so hopefully he will not come out
At the store they meet the owner of the store but whenever Malice is mentioned, he insists that he doesn’t own any copies of it. Seth finds many copies of Malice which are hidden in a room and steals a copy, as Kady distracts the owner; they hurriedly walk back to Kady’s house to read Malice, in which they realize that Luke is in the book.
Did I really eat that much yesterday? I went out shopping for groceries. I was very confused I thought that there was no way I could eat that much. So this time I set a trap. I looked around my whole house to make sure no one was in it.
when he arrived in the building there was no reception desk and no visible security officer who could guide him . When he walked further he saw a well-designed marble stairway, Since he reached before time and didn’t find any guidance, he decided to walk up the stairs . However after getting disappointed by not finding any office with such name, he finally asked the manager who told him that he was on the wrong floor. D: How do Britons typically count floors in buildings? A: When Nevillee Beeby entered in the building there was not a single person who could help or guide him about the accurate location of the office.
This is for certain when one holds up the checkout line. Nobody cares about the money you are saving. Customers are not the only ones that are frustrated with you, the cashier is not enjoying it either. Customers behind us had an array of reaction to the slow moving line and this was the case at all four stores. People’s greatest common reactions were eye rolling, huffing, and puffing.
Throughout the novel, Delillo describes a busy supermarket full of people of all ages and sizes. Although a variety of people are in the supermarket, Jack points out that most of them “move about muttering with the wary look of people in institutional corridors” (159). He continues to describe their movements as a “sad numb shuffle in every aisle” (161). As Jack conveys the supermarket from the first person point of view, readers understand his views on how modern life affects people. Ultimately, Jack thinks that this selfish, inauthentic life that people live is tearing them apart, turning them into zombie-like monotonous drones that numbly go through life.
Nearly all the stalls were closed and the greater part of the hall was in darkness” (?) helps him realize Araby is basically a place to buy things. When he overhears the conversation of a young lady with two young gentlemen and the way the lady “glance[s] at [him] over her shoulder” (Joyce 579), he suddenly feels like a strange creature at that bazaar. Furthermore, it dawns on him that his life in Dublin is humdrum and that Mangan’s sister probably has no romantic interest in him. Her conversation with him was meaningless, and he was innocent to believe the girl cares about whether he can bring back something from the bazaar.