“What are you, his mother?” sasses Rosie. “That’s right, Fatso. And the next word out of anybody and I’ll be their mother too. ”¨ Squeaky clearly states that she is better than Gretchen and that she will lose the May Day
(Evans) “The fourteenth amendment guarantees equal protection under law” (Evans), women were not identified as a person, so they were not covered under this protection. In the novel, “One foot in Eden”, Amy was a wife during this time period of the early 1900’s. She had no rights as a person, and her only identity was that of her husbands. There was about to be major change in women’s
(MIP-3) One can regain that compassion by dissociating themselves from this materialism. (SIP-A) An example of this are the characters Faber and Granger, who are not materialistic, as they often criticise the materialism of others. (STEWE-1) When Montag meets the travelers, Granger explains the things which his grandfather told him, many years ago.
She says, “For never had I, even had I been mother of children,” and, “ Cut off from marriage feast, unlasting wife’s true joy, or mother’s bliss, with infant at her breast…” (Sophocles 34). Antigone tries to provoke emotion in Creon by also saying, “ ...I last and far most miserably descend, before my term of life is full…” (Sophocles 33), to bring attention to the fact that she will die young and will be kept from everything she is looking forward to in life. She is saying that she will never marry, she will never have a child, and she will die before it is her time, because of Creon.
Hazel felt she could never be a princess, she felt like for a moment she could be more than just a maid nonetheless, she wouldn’t let her guard down to believe she could be more than what she puts out. Then she says, “A Golden Ball” (13). She stated that in sarcasm
Although he obtained great kleos through being the dead’s ruler, he would gladly get rid of it all and become “a hired hand… slaving away” if it meant he could be “back up on earth”. Odysseus’ absence from home makes him realize that he would rather be with his family and happy than have immortality, the greatest kleos, and depression. After a long stay on Calypso’s island, Odysseus declines her offer to stay forever saying, “She’s only human, and you are a goddess, eternally young. Still, I want to go back. My heart aches for the day I return to my home” (5.218-220).
Up until the play's third act, little to nothing is known about Bianca apart from three key facts – Katherina detests her, Baptista dotes on her and the men of Padua worship her. The moment she is left to her own devices, however, Bianca completely abandons her angelic façade and allows the audience to see another aspect of her personality. When Lucentio and Hortensio disagree over which "tutor" shall instruct Bianca first, she promptly puts an end to the argument: Why, gentlemen, you do me double wrong To strive for that which resteth in my choice. I am no breeching scholar in the schools, I'll not be tied to hours nor 'pointed
Paris: No I asked your father for your hand in marriage because I love you, not your hand in love. I agree love is a natural thing and thing we could have it if you just let yourself go to me. I wanted to not rush this marriage, but your wise father has suggested that Tybalt’s death has made you unbalanced and that you should marry me sooner to make you stop crying and end your period of
She simply marries Curley in a way to get back at her mother. Another reason Curley’s wife marries Curley, is she believes that her mother ruined her dreams. Curley’s wife could have been a movie star. She has one opportunity but she did not receive a letter. Curley’s wife believes that her mother stole it from her.
One of the reasons why Ashes took the $200 was because she loved her dad more. In the article it said, “and I realized he still called me Ashes, where mom couldn’t hear him to be annoyed. And that made me feel special all over again. Mom might never be caught without batteries or tissues, but she just called me Ashleigh - a name she didn’t even like and never promised me anything.”
When Janie first complains of her marriage to Logan, Nanny says, “Heah you got uh prop tuh lean on all yo’ bawn days, and big protection, and everybody got tuh tip dey hat tuh you and call you Mis’ Killics,” (23). Nanny tries to convince Janie that she should be satisfied with her status of having been able to marry a respectful man. However, Janie feels that love is necessary for her marriage, and that she will be extremely unhappy if she cannot love. For Janie, the status does not matter for any relationship; rich or poor, as it is pointless without love for one another. Her firm determination to find love leads her to marry Joe, who claims he will never make her work or suffer hardship.