Of course, things can happen before you are ready for Change. Something unexpected can happen while you are still practicing the Transforming Idea from an earlier change. It may arrive when you are in the middle of Chaos. Each stage of the Satir Change Model has a purpose. Even though our responses seem painful and confusing, there are sound reasons for each stage.
Desdemona decides that she will sacrifice herself so that Othello learns his lesson, and can be the man she fell in love with again. Desdemona forgives Othello for his slander of her reputation, and lovingly accepts her death at his hands. Throughout the tragedy, Desdemona has given up everything for her husband, from her father’s love to her clean and respectable reputation, so giving up her life for him doesn’t seem as
She doesn’t care what she did the past, it only matters what she is going to do in the future with her new lover. Her son tries to say to her that, the man who makes her so happy is no good to her, and needs to focus on herself. That her lover, Trigorin is an honorable man and deserves to have respect. Treplev is furious at her mother's words screaming at her, instead of being at his side as her son. She decides to be on the side of her lover arguing that she is losing her pride in that man.
Now , now ,love ” (Williams 142). So, this reflects Stanley’s hypocrisy, as he only tells her these affectionate words for his desires and not because he loves her. Stanley’s ill treatment to his wife’s surrogate was as a result of his feelings of antagonism towards her. Stanley plans to distort her reputation by telling his friend Mitch about Blanche’s history when she was living in Belle Reve, he told him about her affair with
Albany who is blinded to his wife Coneril’s devotion. The love of Albany for Coneril blinds him to the good that she is pretending. Fortunately, Albany realized the guise of Goneril after the events tragically happened and the letter that written by his wife. At the end of the play, Albany has found his sight and able to see the truth that he does not need to face the tragedy like Lear and Gloucester. In King Lear, blindness leads to tragedy.
It cannot be considered a real happy ending because Sir George Bellmour does not love her but she gets what she wants, that is him. This is also a message sent from the authors to make the readers realize that even though they may not like them, these people do obtain what they want in real life. The characters who do not get a happy ending at all are the real deceivers, the worst men of the novels: Willoughby from Sense and Sensibility and Sir George Bellmour from The female Quixote. Willoughby deceives Marianne because he seduces her even though he is already engaged, while Sir George tries to seduce Arabella using her interpretation of reality. At the end they do not obtain what they want and end up having an unhappy life.
Othello and Desdemona are married and her father does not approve but he still loves her and learns how to deal with this obstacle but as the play progresses, his dear friend Iago convinces him that Desdemona is cheating and he allows himself to believe that and changes his attitude towards her in such a negative way. He allowed himself to fall for a lie that he should have known that was wrong or instead confront Desdemona and see what was going on. Iago had a fixed mindset and didn 't go anywhere because he was too busy worrying about other people and their life styles. He didn 't like Othello because he was black and because of this he told him lies and even stole one of Desdemona’s handkerchiefs to try and make a point. If he would have a growth mindset he would have realized that it didn 't matter if Othello was black only that they were both happy.
It is also clear that he no longer objectifies Jane - he realises that his love is more important than "fine clothes and jewels" which are "not worth a fillip" (Brontë, p. 440). His flippant tone in proclaiming this is also remarkable because it reveals that he now values Jane for the love he feels for her rather than the performance of his idealised lover that he previously paraded. Indeed, Jane observes this change as well and notes that she loves him more than she did "in [his] state of proud independence" (Brontë, p. 440) now that he has learnt to overcome his need for dominance. Mr. Rochester also declares that he has turned to religion to redeem himself of his sins. He states that his heart
Mr. Darcy, a proud man, proposed to Elizabeth with an unromantic approach. He is driven by his feelings of superiority over Elizabeth and her family. Darcy’s initial proposal got rejected by Elizabeth.After many incidents that humiliated both characters to think wisely, Elizabeth comes to the conclusion that both she and Darcy are equal, not in class, but in manner, and
They all thought that he was the most un-agreeable man. What Mr. Darcy had said offended her a lot, and made her bitter for quite some time. Thus, when he proposed to her, she rejected him. Later in the novel, Elizabeth visited Mr. Darcy’s estate and was marveled by the house. When Darcy’s housekeeper, Ms. Reynolds, had told Elizabeth that Mr. Darcy was actually genuinely a caring and loving person, she was starting to regret her rejection to Mr. Darcy’s proposal.
After spending years married to Tom, she has become used to looking into the material items. When reunited with Gatsby she only points her attention on what he has materialistically: “They’re such beautiful shirts … it makes me sad because I’ve never seen such-such beautiful shirts before” (pg 92). The reason Daisy is so upset is because she acknowledges that she could have had multiple materialistic gains whist being married to Gatsby in a love-filled relationship. When she sees what she could have had her mirage of a perfect life begins to crumble. But this leads to her in the end resorting to her false outward appearance since it is easier for her to fall back into her lie that confront her own truth, that she is unhappy presently.