In the book Bless Me, Ultima, Anaya wrote his novel to introduce the reader to several conflicting cultures in Antonio’s childhood. “Intergenerational cultural dissonance (ICD) is a clash between parents and children over cultural value, which occurs so commonly in the book because the among immigrant family, in which the parents are regarded as a normative experience” (Yoonsun Choi, Michael He, and Tracy W. Harachi). The parents who are named María and Gabriel are immigrant parents adhering to their traditional cultural beliefs while their children endorses Southwestern values and clash. The main character is a seven year named Antonio or for short Tony. He has two sisters and three brothers, but his brother left the house after War II.
She too married out of fear of society. When she was 23, “old” by 1880s standards, she married a fellow member of the elite class; Edward Roberts Wharton. He was 13 years older than her and both agreed they were not suited for each other. After twenty-eight years of traveling, buying homes, and Edith writing they divorced. During their rocky marriage, Edith designed and built their home called The Mount.
Not Every Thing Is What It Seems “There Will Come Soft Rains” and “By the Waters of Babylon” are both dystopian stories. Both stories take place in the world after a nuclear bomb. Throughout the book they gave us hints to learn that the cities have been destroyed. There was a lesson to be learned in “By the Waters of Babylon” and that lesson is that all knowledge comes with a price. “There Will Come Soft Rains” setting takes place in a house that is still standing after a nuclear bomb.
The way the earth was repopulated in the Deucalion was much different than the other stories, but all in all it was repopulated. “All alone in the world they wanted company. In answer to this need, the titan and goddess of prophecy Themis cryptically told them to throw the bones of their mother behind them.” This passage explains that Deucalion and Pyrrha were told to throw their mother’s bones behind them. They interpreted this correctly as throwing stones from “Mother Earth” over their shoulder. The stones they threw then became humans.
Also, they were married in their early teens to an older husband. Marriages were planned and the bride did not meet her husband until the betrothal details had been achieved. Moreover, one of the most important things was virginity because a man must be a father to his children especially since citizenship in Athens depended on the birthplace of both parents. Furthermore, if a woman asked for a divorce, she could
Edith Wharton focused her novel Ethan Frome, around the tragic story of the man himself. Ethan lived with his sherd wife, Zeena, and discovered early on in there marriage that happiness was not in the card for him, as he gave up his dreams for fear of being alone. Years into their marriage Zeena's cousin, Mattie, comes to stay with the Fromes. Ethan soon finds himself entranced by the girl, longing to be with her over the women he was married to. The two find themselves falling in love and are devastated when they hear that Zeena has arranged for a new aid to come.
Abagail Adams wrote a letter to her son, John Adams, who is traveling abroad with his father. Abigail Adams, who was a women back then during the Revolutionary War, didn’t have much political rights. Adams was huge in politics and so was her son, second president of the United States. Adam's uses rhetorical devices to advice her son that he is the only person that can control his future and he must know how to pull through difficulty when it's being tested. To advice her son about this, she uses many rhetorical strategies.
In the novel Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Hurston it shows that there was a struggle for the main character Janie and how she was trying to find love but had different views on love through the 3 marriages she has already been through. Janie has been through a lot of things since she was first introduced in the novel as a teenager trying to find love and then suddenly her grandmother sets her up with a farmer ,Logan killicks that’s basically twice her age,When she married him he was treating her well for the first time until they started arguing and threaten to kill her for not obeying him. Then she leaves logan for an ambitious man joe starks and he takes jane to Eatonville where she lives a wonderful life as the wife of the mayor then finds out that he has a rigid definition of women while he refuses to hear others opinion and when joe gets older he puts everyone’s attention on jane because he says she acts to young for her age.With all the criticism going on from joe, jane finally cracks and lashes out on him insulting his manhood and crushing his pride and refuses to see janie on his deathbed so janie still goes to see joe and speaks her mind to him
A Doll’s house is a realistic three act play that focuses on the nineteenth century life in middle class Scandinavian household life, where the wife is expected to be inferior and passive whereas the husband is superior and paternally protective. It was written by Henrik Ibsen. The play criticised the marriage norms that existed in the 19th century. It aroused many controversies as it concludes with Nora, the main protagonists leaving her husband and children in order to discover her identity. It created a lot of controversies and was heavily criticised as it questioned the traditional roles of men and women among Europeans who believed that the covenant of marriage was holy.
“Born in 1806, Elizabeth Browning spent most of her adult life as an invalid, ruled over by a tyrannical father who forbade any of his sons and daughters to marry. She married Robert Browning in 1846 after a courtship that had to be kept secret.” Thus, the passion in the poem represents the exact kind that motivated Elizabeth Browning to abandon her family tradition to marry Robert Browning. Furthermore, the transformative power of the love described corresponds to the way Elizabeth Browning often credited her husband for saving her life. As the power couple of English poetry, the Brownings are remarkable for their ability to love with words. Among their collection of hundreds of letters and love poem, How Do I Love Thee happens to be the most iconic and descriptive portrayal of their