It’s also her pitiful part because she doesn’t receive an education. Therefore, she thinks that marries someone is rich and has high social status is the only way to make a living. She is also fond of gossiping and always uses exaggerated facial expressions to show her reaction. Compare to Mrs. Bennet, Mr. Bennet has totally different personality from her. Mr. Bennet is witty and intellectual that he is quite calm when things happened.
As a family of all daughters, Mrs. Bennet strives to marry her daughters off to wealthy men to ensure that they have bright futures. When Mr. Bingley, a mysterious, wealthy bachelor moves to town, Mrs. Bennet is sure to send her husband to meet him to ensure he will meet her daughters. She wants Jane to marry this man, and they finally meet at a ball. There, he dances with Jane twice, more than with all the other girls. Mr. Bingley brings friends into town, his sisters and one Mr. Darcy.
Although, Mrs. Buell shows compassion towards her, Kate can’t quite believe that Mrs. Buell had shown any type of sympathy. This is evident when Kate assumes, “She was probably sorry now that she’d fixed my knee. After all, everybody knew she hated kids.” Her assumptions are confirmed just after Mrs. Buell’s empathetic demeanour alters into one of apathy. The reader notices this when Mrs. Buell commands the boy that comes into her store to "Make up [his] mind or take [himself] off." even though he had only lingered for mere seconds.
In the novel Ordinary People by Judith Guest, Beth Jarret may come across as the antagonist. She has a side to her that makes the reader want to dislike her, but as the story unfolds the reader then gets a deeper understanding. Beth’s reactions to situations could have maybe been better, but every person handles tragic events in different ways. Her cold shell hides the fact that events from the past scare her into feeling like an outcast. Any reader could tell that Beth’s character was strong, maybe cold, but definity strong.
Therefore, Garnet doesn’t know what a home can be. He shared one of his many group homes with his siblings but that too soon was taken away when they were split up and he was again lost without any sort of direction. As he grew up he was taught that his heritage was dirty, savage and lazy. He himself grew up cheering for the cowboys rather than the Indians. When Garnet does arrive in White Dog he is taken into his Ma’s house.
5. Analysis of major characters Elizabeth Bennet Even in her blindest moments, Elizabeth Bennet is an unfailing attractive character. She is described as a beauty and has especially expressive eyes, but what everybody notices about her is her spirited wit and her good sense. Mainly because of that good sense, Elizabeth is her father 's favorite child and her mother 's least favorite. Her self-assurance comes from a keen critical mind and is expressed through her quick-witted dialogue.
This is the first time Garnet is “confronted with [his] own phoniness” and is thrust into feelings of humiliation, guilt and irritation. As time passes, while becoming closer to Lonnie and meeting his family, Garnet is quick to realise that he does not know who he is and where he comes from. Furthermore, all he is able to feel is a sense of loneliness, not the type of loneliness while standing in a crowd filled with people but one that consumes him and is unable to shake. Soon after Garnet recognizes in order to fill this hollow tunnel inside, he must reconcile with his family. Once he arrives in prison due to trafficking drugs he receives a letter from his brother Stanley filled with messages of love, telling him to come home which he
First, throughout the story, Jane and Bingley develop a rather normal relationship with mutual affection. They both dance with each other at the first neighboring town ball. Throughout the story, they do have a bump in the road because of Darcy 's concern for Jane not showing her emotions and also because of the Bennet family lack of proper manner. Jane is a pure innocent girl and more fragile compared to Elizabeth, she experiences hurt emotions and becomes depressed and is quite the complete opposite from Elizabeth. Bingley is also the opposite from Darcy because he is not influenced by the Bennet family and shows his interest for Jane very strongly but is persuaded by his sisters and his good friend Darcy to break things off.
She did such silliness just to get more attention from her husband, who did not appreciate her, until she left. Eventually, they reconciled and realized how in love they were. In the book, her character is presented as neither kind, not as palatable. She is a tyrannical woman, who tries to control every aspect of Bridget 's life. When it turns out that her beloved Julio had stolen money from all of her friends and she is facing arrest as an accomplice, even then, this unbearable woman is convinced, that she is not only right, but mocks those who try to make her feel guilty and shameful.