In the story Marigolds a girl named Lizabeth and her family struggled through the Great Depression. Throughout the story Lizabeth faces a major battle against adolescence. Although Lizabeth’s adolescence affected her actions when she led a malicious attack on Miss Lottie’s marigolds. She suddenly felt ashamed, and she didn’t like the feeling of being ashamed. In other words, Lizabeth feels sadden about her actions that she led.
In the play “Trifles” Susan Glaspell tells a story of the death of Mr. Wright, along with Mrs. Wright’s emotional withdrawal from normalcy. It also tells a tale of the women around her, and the sadness they felt for Mrs. Wright, and the sadness they felt for not being more caring to her. Memories missed with Mrs. Wright gnawed at Mrs. Hale, because she felt she could have been a better
Many works of literature include themes of loss that carry the plot along or illustrate life lessons through characters' response to this loss. Characters in the short stories “Gwilan’s Harp” by Ursula K. LeGuin, “The Washwoman” by Isaac Singer, and “The Last Leaf” by O. Henry, all experience losses, reacting to them in a variety of ways. Gwilan, the main character in "Gwilan's Harp," emerges from the many unfortunate events of her life with a new positive outlook on her circumstances. The central figure of "The Washwoman" responds to losses in her life in a steadfast manner that adds intrigue to the plot. How Johnsy, one of the main characters in "The Last Leaf," reacts to loss ultimately contributes to the message of the story.
The joy she had about her husband being dead turned into a tragedy and ended the story in a intense way. The irony of the ending is that Louise doesn’t die of joy as the doctors claim but from the loss of joy. Brently’s death gave her a glimpse of a new life, and when that new life is swiftly taken away, the shock and disappointment kill
The song its self is very repetitive and tuneful. Also, since you can see the girls singing the song, visually, it gives us even more of the story and really shows us how much the sisters love singing. They do an excellent job of expressing the lyrics with little movements and dances, especially during Patty’s solo. Patty gives amazing expressions with her face and really tells the story. Making the music even more enjoyable to watch and listen too.
“Somewhere Over the Rainbow,” has been performed by many inspirational instrumentalists, and singers, who have added their own personal touch to the classic. Israel Kamakawiwo’ole’s version of “Somewhere over the Rainbow,” can be compared and contrasted with Art Tatum and Judy Garland’s version in many ways. This short essay will include how each artist used elements of music differently, including texture, timbre, melody, harmony, and rhythm. First, the timbre of Garland’s voice is soft and sweet with a lot of vibrato. In addition the string and wind instruments have soft tones that couple with her voice to give the version a dreamy feel.
What examples will you use from the poem? The speaker refers hope as "the thing with feathers"(line 1), Dickinson hints the birds in the poem as the symbolism of hope. He expresses that hope is "perch[ed] in the soul"(line 2) which "sings the tune without the words/ and never stops
Hester is living as an outcast away from society who always criticizes her. Her sin is causing her to be isolated from the rest of the community who always reminds her about the scarlet letter she wears and what it’s meaning is. This shows that sin can cause someone to want to be isolated and alone due to their sadness and pain their sin brings them. Dimmesdale and Hester present great examples of how the outcomes of sin, showing guilt and wanting isolation, are represented throughout the novel. Their actions are similar to how people would deal with their sins and mistakes
Additionally, earlier in their argument, Capulet says, “My fingers itch.--Wife, we scarce thought us blessed/ That god had lent us but this only child/ But now I see this one is one too much/ And that we have a curse in having her”(3. 5. 170- 174). Both of these passages add on to the sadness of their death because they happened moments before Juliet died and they are words that sound like curses coming from a parent's mouth. When Juliet dies, the audience is left with wondering how Lord Capulet felt as he mourned for Juliet, especially after he disowned, disparaged, and deprecated his daughter, which just fueled the dramatic effect of Romeo’s and Juliet’s death.