In my nights you are a monster and in my days you are the same. There are times I can 't tell the nightmare of my reality from the fiction of my nightmares. With aloof ease you crush every ounce of self-worth I have left, failing to disguise how delighted you are to deal your blows. How they are like candy to you, sweet and irresistible. The monster in the house whispers delightfully in your ear, and as you smile, the same one springs from behind the corner, scaring the life out of you.
…”/“When he is drunk asleep, or in his rage,/Or in th’ incestuous pleasure if his bed,/At game, a swearing, or about some act/That has no relish of salvation in’t /Then trip him, that his heels may kick at heaven…”/“As hell, whereto it goes...”/. ( Act So it proves that Hamlet is trying to get the best opportunity to catch Claudius in sin so he can send him to Hell and make him suffer like his father is
He just wanted his fellows to stop being miserable in this horrid cave, but in return he just has received rejection. It’s absolutely comprehensible if his sadness turns into rage. It’s completely understandable if he loses his patience, if he decided to leave them in the cave to rot, if he in the light of the sun cracked his fingers just about to tell all of them in 240 characters the little capacity that their brains
The Raven symbolizes the devil, whom is there to make him pay for what he did, and make him hurt like he made Lenore hurt. The Raven didn’t come to the Speaker’s chamber door to answer his questions and make him feel at ease. No, he came to make sure he descends into hell, and that his soul will never be lifted up. The Raven wants to make the Speaker feel even more remorse than he already does, and drive home the point that because of his sin, Lenore is gone forever. This makes sense, because if the Speaker hadn’t killed Lenore, then why would the Raven not answer the Speaker’s questions?
The theme of impulsivity in Romeo and Juliet causes much pain and suffering for the lovers and their family. Impulsivity is Romeo’s fatal flaw; he’s so reckless he kills himself believing Juliet is dead, even though she is warm and appears as she is only sleeping. She wakes up minutes after he takes his life. “Beauty’s ensign yet/Is crimson in thy lips and in thy cheeks, And death’s pale flag is not advanced there … O true apothecary! Thy drugs are quick.
At once as far as Angels kenn he views The dismal situation waste and wild, A Dungeon horrible, on all sides round As one great furnace flam’d, yet from those flames No light, but rather darkness visible Serv’d only to discover sights of woe, Regions of sorrow, doleful shades, where peace And rest can never dwell, hope never comes That comes to all; but torture without end Still urges, and a fiery deluge, fed With ever burning sulphur unconsum’d: Such place eternal justice had prepar’d For those rebellious, here thir prison ordain’d In ytter darkness, and thir portion set As far remov’d from God and light of Heav’n As from the Centre thrice to th’utmost Pole. O how unlike the place from whence they fell! (PL, 1: 59-74) We can notice in this passage the intensity of Satan’s pain and the hopelessness of Hell that will last forever. In fact Milton’s graphic description has an overwhelming effect on his readers. People, in general, believe that painful situation will come, one day, into an end because of hope, but here in Hell there is no hope.
He commits himself to the long journey that it will take to travel back to Heaven and hopefully gain revenge against God, who outcast him down to the depths of Hell. Many critics downplay the simple fact that Satan decided to set out on this epic journey, and discussions often arise about “when readers are so conscious of Satan’s absurdities that they forget his cunning and his power” (Steadman 253). Readers are so caught up in their past teaching and beliefs that Satan is inherently evil that they forget all of the basic traits of an epic hero that he legitimately
He mentally tortures the Reverend and all with glee. It is clearly made known that after he completes his deed he will have no point of living. Chillingworth has become like Satan himself, living only to accuse his brothers of folly while paying no attention to himself; ”A mortal man, with once a human heart, has become a fiend for his especial torment!”(.). Dimmesdale, on the other hand, is a broken man. Once driven by passion to break the law he held most dear, he is now a shell filled with guilt.
It has almost made me mad to sit here of a night and see him before me, so bound up with my fortunes and misfortunes, and yet so unknown to me, except as the miserable wretch who terrified me two days in my childhood.” From this point, Pip just only looked at the past time when Magwitch threatened him and not the present time when Magwitch has brought good fortune to his life and made him become a gentleman. His hatred towards Magwitch also inclined when Pip easily influenced by Herbert saying, “Then you may rely upon it,” said Herbert, “that there would
Hippolytus thinks of each day as a weary resistance to “fill it up with tat Bric-a-brac, bits and boobs”(Kane, 80). And at last he welcomes disembowelment and injury at the hands of the mob. The male protagonist of this play uses sex to punish the woman and express his deep sense of self-disgust. Perhaps more disturbingly this debasement of women by him seems to offer them paradoxically a chance of salvation. Although, Phaedra declares her love to him” You’re difficult.