In Harper Lee's novel “To Kill a MockingBird”, a woman named Mayella Ewell, lived on a Piggery in Maycomb, Alabama. Mayella lived in a time when Class, race, and gender were a big controversy. Mayella had allegations against Tom Robinson. Class, race and gender were an advantage for her because of the trial with Tom Robinson. Mayella had no say in the trial, which caused her to have no power.
The Story of Maci Kean When you think of people in a kid’s life, you probably imagine two parents, siblings, friends, and teachers. What you don’t typically think is a social worker, a judge, foster homes and a dead mother and father. This became the case for the then 15-year Maci Kean, as well as over 100,000 kids in the United States. When Maci was just a toddler, she became deaf due to a high fever and her father passed away when she was just two due to drug abuse. When she was around the age of 13 her mother passed away as well due to a drug overdose after getting out of jail.
The book Rebecca is about jealousy. Maxis lost his wife in a boating accident about a year before he met Rebecca. Once he meets, falls in love, and marries Rebecca, she moves into the house that he shared with his first wife. The housekeeper, Mrs. Danvers, does not understand how he could marry such a young woman and quickly becomes jealous. She spends her time comparing Rebecca to the Maxim’s first wife.
On August 4, 1892 Andrew and Abby Borden were murdered in their home in Fall River, Massachusetts (“Topics”). One of the primary suspects in the case was their daughter, Lizzie Borden. Lizzie was arrested for the murders, but was found to be innocent by the jury (“Borden”). The people in Lizzie’s hometown were skeptical about this outcome and continued to think that she was the murderer (Miller Loc. 127).
Soon after the death of Lord’s wife in 1877, their relationship developed. It is believed they contemplated marriage, but was ended by the death of Lord in 1884, two years before Dickinson passed herself. One letter of hers to this mysterious Master reads: “A love so big it scares her, rushing among her small heart—pushing aside the blood—and leaving her [all] faint and white in the gust’s arm—” (The Dark Mystery of Emily Dickinson’s Master Letters). Most are unsure if the “Master” truly is referring to Otis P. Lord. Some believe she is referring to the devil, others consider God as the “Master” she spoke about, even though she wasn’t religious.
Since the first scene, Walter’s sister Beneatha has been set apart from the rest of the family. Beneatha is ambitious and plans on becoming a doctor, but plans change once her brother loses all of her school money, and she consequently call him, “ nothing but a toothless rat” (ARITS 3.1.117). Beneatha becomes dissatisfied with her dream when it now seems so out of reach. Her character begins to develop deeper when the neighborhood committee threatens her family’s honor. After a long talk with Mama, Beneatha takes a different approach with Walter when she backs him up saying “ That’s what the man said” (ARITS 3.1.121).
Having lost her mother in birth and with her whole life encircled by death, Vada Sultenfuss, the gloomy 11-year-old daughter of Harry Sultenfuss, the town’s funeral parlour manager, is no wonder that death became almost an obsession to her. In addition, Vada has no friends in school, she is a hypochondriac tomboy, her grandmother has Alzheimer 's, and worst of all, her best friend is Thomas J. Sennett, another unpopular kid who is allergic to just about everything. During the summer break in 1972, Vada will have her first crush, she will join a poetry writing class, but most of all, when the cheerful and quirky Shelly DeVoto takes up the position of make-up artist at Harry’s mortuary, she will gradually find the maternal figure she always needed.
At only nine years of age, Liesel was separated from her biological family. Her family always lived in constant hunger due to poverty, and Liesel’s mother had to sustain the family on her own now that her husband was taken away for being a communist. In an effort to make life better for her children, Mrs. Meminger decided to put her two children up for foster care. Neither of the children wanted to be separated from their mother, and unluckily for Liesel, she was on her own in this new life. Her brother Werner died on the train ride there from a pre-existing sickness, right in front of Liesel.
Lizzie Borden, by the way, is a murder case that happened on August 4, 1892. No one knows who has done it, and the people that are suspected have lots of evidence supporting if they have done it. In this S.A., there are many reasons on why Lizzie committed the double murders, and evidence to prove it. Surely enough, Lizzie Borden did murder her parents. No if’s and’s or but’s.
This novel is about three lonely children: Mary, who is sent to England because of her parent’s death by cholera in India; Colin, a cousin with full of hatred and even more unpleasant than Mary is; and Martha 's brother Dickon, who has the power to delight both people and animals, Without Dickon neither Mary nor Colin would be able to boost their health and happiness as much as they do. The main character, Mary, is a disagreeable, sour, unhappy, unpleasant and perhaps ugly girl. She has never experienced love because her mother has hardly liked Mary. She is so awfully lonely. Because of her parents’ death by cholera, Mary is sent to England where she is going to learn to experience friendship and magic.