The fictional world is full of chaos, as people tend to prefer unstable theories to countless philosophies. Specifically, there is a literary shift from linearity and order to randomness and fragmentation. Consequently, Postmodernist writers understand that their works are subject to interpretation; however, they believe that the flexibility of understanding in texts is the basis for the development of innovative ideas in society. Moreover, Kurt Dinan writes in a nonlinear, flexible fashion by writing with a component of Mystery. Subsequently, the reader can make different predictions on what will occur throughout Don’t Get Caught, and the ability to predict and analyze uniquely is one of the principal ideals of Postmodernist literature.
After carefully analyzing the tale "Catskin" I found that the story is more complex than I could have predicted at first. Although the intended moral looks straightforward and supported by the narration, I found examples of how Catskin behaves differently from the blameless heroine that one would expect from a fairy tale 's princess: she is the perpetrator of a fraud, she behaves like a predator only waiting for the right occasion to strike and, finally, she craves to have her social prominence recognized. The moral of the story, which initially seemed to be about intrinsic virtues eventually granting a happily ever-after, fails when the overall conduct of Catskin is considered. However, the most controversial part of "Catskin" seems to be that the story actually presents a moral. The importance of the three beautiful gowns in the recognition of the protagonist 's beauty and the eventual father-daughter reunion after such a long time since Catskin 's son was born, prove how important facades are in the tail.
How can a righteous lady and a vindictive woman both be drawn to the same man? Better said, how can one man be involved with such different women? Apparently, these mysteries will forever remain unsolved. However, Arthur Miller surely knows how to deal with this controversy in his play The Crucible, through the characters of Elizabeth and Abigail. These completely opposite women serve as foils for each other since the differences between them help highlight their individual persona.
Although the American novelist, Edmund White, believes that Colette is not taken seriously by many French readers just for the fact that she is a woman working in a primarily historically male-dominated field, it can be argued that this is not the only reason on why some people might not take Colette seriously. According to the Meriam-Webster Dictionary, the word serious is defined as: “Of or relating to a matter of importance.” However, even though Colette’s work is certainly interesting, she is nonetheless a novelist that writes fictional stories, and some, like The Hand, are quite exaggerated. Although a great writer indeed, she is a fictional writer, not a historian, economist, or a scientist, all of which write non-fictional work that
Infatuation is seen between Bingley and Jane. Bingley brings up her beauty many times but does not know much about her. These intense feelings for her beauty are the only feelings he shows in the novel. In addition, Jane is overwhelmed with his good looks and wealth. Love at first sight does not mean happiness or trust and may lead to a hole in many of the important parts of a relationship, for example confidence.
On one hand, the first acts cruelly because of the pleasure he has from controlling and manipulating others. On the other, Daniel acts moved by his need to know who he is, but he eventually finds out that he is destined for great things. Finally, it is possible to state that George Eliot investigates three main institutions in Victorian era (education, marriage and occupation) to explore the possible roles of women and men in society. In fact, Eliot seems to understand that that gender, more than any other trait in human nature, is influenced by the environment one lives in. Throughout the novels, one may notice some patterns repeating themselves.
In To Kill a Mockingbird, by Harper Lee, figuring out the true protagonist is can be difficult because there are so many characters that could be the protagonist. Some people might say that Scout is the protagonist because she is the narrator and also the main character, but that does not make her the protagonist. The next thing that someone might say is that Jem is the protagonist because he changes so much, and he becomes more responsible, choosing to do the right thing more often than not. In reality, the true protagonist is Atticus, and this is because he is the one who tries to pass his values of right and wrong on to Jem and Scout. Atticus always does what is right, regardless of what other people think.
Jane Goodall was known to have said that “The greatest danger to our future was apathy”. Society has many negative perspectives on apathy, and on people with apathy. However, people often don’t consider the flaws in themselves, that can be considered as a detriment in modern society, which can be seen as extremely hypocritical. Apathy can regard to many aspects in society such as religion, relationships with others, or even not having the societally approved reactions to certain events in one’s life, such as death, anniversaries, and accomplishments. An analysis of literary elements and techniques present in Albert Camus’ novel, The Stranger, displays the idea that an individual’s indifference to religious norms often cause society to have a judgemental view on that person.
This despondence will cause her to seek fulfillment from other sources, leaving her vulnerable to the advances of Robert Lebrun. Robert is the catalyst for change in Edna’s life- before him, Edna is, as previously mentioned, thoroughly enveloped by outward conformance. However, by committing an act that is inherently selfish and seeking personal satisfaction through means unapproved by society- such
Love can be an effective medication. That might be the motivation behind why it is so difficult to detect a harmful relationship. Most leave at the primary indication of mishandle, however others stay, and the outcome is a formula for devastation. The subject of pulverization cherish inside relational connections in Shakespeare's Macbeth and Bronte's Wuthering Heights is displayed through sexism, control, and disloyalty. In Macbeth, one of the primary fights the audience of people sees is Lady Macbeth's control over Macbeth, "Woman Macbeth's depiction starts with the capable components of her yearning and fruitful plotting of Duncan's end, powerful expository control of her better half to 'take care of business' and make a move" (Thomas 82).