The author makes no note of Maddie understanding Samantha’s situation, suggesting that disabilities are strange or outlandish. Samantha also thinks that if she tells Stuart, then he would leave her and she’d be “down to no one”. This insinuates that Samantha’s disease would create an unpleasant personality for Samantha, which furthers how disabilities are represented as an exclusion from society. Finally, Samantha had just blanked out (a symptom of NPC), and lost her National Debate Competition:“And then you realize everyone else is inside, being normal, and even your family can’t stand you and you are completely and utterly alone” (98). Samantha blames herself, or more specifically her disease, for
She is married to Johnny Foote, Hilly’s ex, who Hilly is obviously still not over with. Celia is new in town and she desperately tries to break free from her outcast status among other white women, but gets repeatedly rejected thanks to Hilly’s influence. Celia grew up in extreme poverty and has no experience in cooking or housekeeping. Moreover, she has been tormented by series of miscarriages. Her inability to have children and lack of domestic skills lead Celia to believe that she is not a good enough wife for Johnny, and he will eventually abandon her.
4) Mathilde was so self conscious about her appearance that she refused to let any other women see her in modest wraps. She went to such extents to run away in the cold to a shabby cab so nobody see’s her. Her husband most likely worked hard so they could buy that wrap, so it was VERY rude of her. Secondly, on page 3 the text states “ It annoys me not to have a single piece of jewelry, not a single ornament, nothing to put on.” Mathilde is expressing to her husband that she would rather not go the ball at all since she has no
When Curley's wife tries to talk to Lennie he refuses to speak to her, and she says “‘Why can’t I talk to you? I never get to talk to nobody. I get awful lonely’”(Steinbeck 86). Everybody on the ranch sees Curley’s wife as “jail bait” or bad news because she is a woman. Curley is overly protective of his wife, which causes his wife to be lonely because no one will talk to her because she is “bad news”.
The book The You I’ve Never Known has very weak family values, which would cause the Puritans to disapprove of the novel. Ariel’s dad speaks badly about her grandparents. He says she only needs him. Her dad claims they aren't good people and he wants nothing to do with them. Ariel’s dad has made sure she never meets any of her family.
Else he gets mad." She once said to Lennie. Under those circumstances, Curley’s Wife could not talk to any of the guys at the bunkhouse. This neglect drove her insane. She had hoped to not Always be so lonely and have no one to talk to.
In my opinion, it seems throughout the story that Hooper is seldom joyous or happy, and he is always miserable and sorrowful. It is first shown when Elizabeth, his soon to be wife, threatens to abandon Hooper and their marriage if he does not remove the dark, black veil. He practically begged her to stay, but she ultimately refused because he did not remove the veil. Also, going back to the children, it is obvious that Hooper is devastated when he cannot even watch the children romp around. Likewise, Hooper can also not have ordinary conservations with people throughout the town.
They disrespected them only because they did not understand them. My aunt Vida, who is the caretaker of my grandmother has to go with her everywhere so she can translate for her. My grandmother nowadays is very antisocial because of this situation only because she doesn’t want to be
Edna disagrees with society prohibiting women’s freedom, so she rebels and rejects the judgement of others. When Edna learns of Robert’s planned departure for Mexico she becomes irritable and refuses to socialize with others, although society expects her to do so. Adele fruitlessly attempts to draw Edna back to her place in society. “‘Are you not coming down? Come on, dear; it doesn’t look friendly.’ ‘No,’ said Edna” (Chopin 42).
I heard the Judge blame Jamie, not the mother, for not performing visitation. The Judge did say that Jamie’s needs would change, while completely ignoring the actions of the mother that have led to the alienation. The mother sat there smugly as the Judge let her own daughter be blamed. The actions of the Judge that day combined with her older daughter’s justified desire not to be anywhere near her mother has emboldened the mother leading to her complete lack of meaningful cooperation with the Parenting Plan. 8.
She was a part of the faction that prevented Thomas Putnam’s brother from becoming the minister of the town. The Putnam’s are very upset about this and Mrs. Putnam also accuses Rebecca of murder. Rebecca is also upset at Reverend Parris because he refuses to preach to the children, even though they seem to be possessed by the devil. She also doesn’t support Parris’ idea to bring Reverend Hale to Salem to help with the witchcraft because she believes that it will send the whole town into arguments and thinking that something is seriously wrong. She believes it would be better to just pray and let the doctor try and save Betty.
Her parent hardly pay attention to her so she tries to deal with the constant memory of the incident on her own. Her friends from previous years all ignored her for what had transpired at the party. She felt no one cared so her depression became more serious. All that they did hurt her and socially scarred
Thomas is bitter because he wasn’t able to be the mister because of the fact that the townspeople rejected him 6. Because Abigail Caused Trouble ever since Parris took her in as his own 7. Mary wants Abigail to tell the truth about what happened that night because what
In the end (lines 142-162) Charles can not find his book, which makes him yell for Katherine, but when she comes to help him, he can not recognize her. He does not know who she is, and asks her what she has done to his wife. He is very upset about his book being gone, which makes Katherine scared and uncomfortable. (Line 146) “His anger makes her start, like tasting sour milk.” His anger scares her, probably because she has never seen him react this way before. When he can not recognize her as his wife, she completely freezes (line 153): “She feels aware of her arms, how they dangle stupidly by her sides.” Katherine is complete shocked that he can not recognize him.