There are similarities and differences in their personalities, lives, and appearances. They may be different, but they are both amazing characters and have great stories. They both tell their stories beautifully. But their stories are very different. If you want a story about a girl doing something she doesn’t really want to do, then both of their stories are good choices.
She lets her erratic emotions get the better of her, and commits one last act of immaturity. After furiously destroying Ms. Lottie’s marigolds-the only form of beauty left for the whole neighborhood- Lizabeth realized that “that was the moment when childhood faded and womanhood began.” When Lizabeth had seen Ms. Lottie’s look of melancholy and sorrow, she had finally understood how gravely important the marigolds were to the old lady. In that moment, Lizabeth knew what she had done was remorseful, and she couldn’t help but feel compassionate towards her, “Whatever verve there was left in her, whatever was of love and beauty and joy that had not been squeezed out by life, had been there in the marigolds she had so tenderly cared for.” Innocence, maturity, and compassion; all of which Lizabeth felt during her transition from child to adult. In conclusion, though her past-childish endeavors, it tediously guided her to become the woman she eventually developed into. In light of the path to maturity, “The day came when the risk to remain tight in a bud was more painful than the risk it took to
Mrs.Ddubose Addictions pray on even the most innocent and they keep them coming back for more. Addictions can even turn the kindest people in the world heartless. Addictions can turn people like Mrs.Dubouse disrespectful just like in the story “ To Kill a Mockingbird” by Harper Lee. Mrs.Dubouse was a kind woman in tell she came face to face with her addiction problem in chapter 11. This chapter reveals that Mrs.Dubose is rude and stuck-up.
As already mentioned, one of the best attributes of Helena Bonham Carter’s performance is the humanisation of Miss Havisham represented through her acting. She shows different emotions of Miss Havisham, therefore contrasting with other performances that only show a deathly serious character. Thus it is possible for the spectator to understand the complexity of her character, and not seen her only as a mad evil ‘creature’. The scene with little Estella at two coming to Satis House emphasises even more that aspect in Miss Havisham, and plays a key role in this film. Gillian Anderson’s performance can be considered particularly original because she gives Miss Havisham a child-like aspect, with a little girl’s voice.
The Great Abigail Williams The most admirable character has to be Abigail Williams. Abigail Williams was a strong character that won’t let anything nor no one take what she craves. “She'll kill me for saying' that! Abby will charge lechery on you, Mr. Proctor!” (Act 2,1180. Miller.
Anne is quite an extrovert, and she likes to be social with anyone that will hold a conversation with her. Mr. Dussel, on the other hand, can easily be labelled as an introvert and does not favor the company of others in most circumstances. One example of this is when Mr. Dussel first moves
Harper Lee masterfully wove strong traits into these women, making the book so much more meaningful. A real and serious theme lies behind the lighthearted tone and jokes of women, sexism persists to linger even in Scout’s world and today’s. Starting out with feeling uncomfortable in her own skin because of her gender, Scout went to acknowledging and valuing the strengths of women by the end of the book. She witnessed men and boys alike talking inconsiderately and being sexist in general, yet she stayed true to herself in the end. Albeit hard times troubled her family and threatened her life and those of her loved ones, Scout herself acts like a determined, strong-willed girl in similarity to the women around her.
Hermann is beautiful in her suffering, and her passion for books. Her desire to help Liesel read shows her beautiful side. Mrs. Hermann’s ugly side came out when she fired Rosa Hubermann from doing her washings. Also, she can be ugly in her stern and cold treatment to most everyone. 5.
This is relatable because when people love each other they often say sweet complements. Then Collins explains how to flatter, "…the convention of flattering the beloved by comparing her to various aspects of nature" (1140). In the second stanza the poem takes a turn when he begins to insult the woman (Collins 1140). With every relationship comes the bitter part as well. He begins to say this woman does not smell good or look good (10-15).
Bracknell is rather relaxed and calm (although she gets quite agitated at the end) while Jack is full of anxiety and stress. Bracknell is much more comfortable than Jack for she has nothing to lose while Jack's future may depend on what she thinks of
Not only does she create a simile but the author also integrates an allusion when Tan mentions Mary, Jesus 's mother. She does this to provide the readers with an example of how different her and the boy she had an infatuation with when she was fourteen are. In the third paragraph of the excerpt Tan uses vivid details to give the reader a sense of imagery. For example, when she says, "The kitchen was littered with appalling mounds of raw food," the audience can imply that Amy was disgusted with the food because of the adjectives she uses. However, she was also dramatized the entirety of the scene due to the fact that this memory took place when she was a teenager.
They are creative, messy, keep everything, and really care about the process that leads to results. She goes on to say, “For all these noble reasons and more, sloppy people never get neat. They aim too high and wide” (215). Britt is herself a
Also when Walter Thomas says, “It’s too bad, too, cause she wuz a right pretty li’l trick when he got huh” (68), I learned that Sykes really had done a number on her physically and emotionally. That went on for a awhile and I really got the point that nobody except Bertha liked Sykes. Whether it was intended or not, I thought Bertha being described as “a hunk uh liver wid hair on it” (70) was quite funny. Later on, when Sykes gets the rattle snake, it’s clear he has crossed the line and Delia is done putting up with him. Her normal meekness towards Sykes is gone and when she said “Ah hates you, Sykes” (72) then continued to tell him how extremely much she hates him, I knew with certainty she had enough and was going to do something.
Sometimes the things that people perceive as flaws are still beautiful; and that the unique qualities that each of us possess can teach us something that we never knew before. I absolutely loved this book. The story really sucked me in, and I loved the idea of a small town with such a big secret. Kendall is a strong female character who is driven to the very end. The twist is unexpected and