Conflict Anne Frank Anne has an external conflict because Mr. Van Daan is always telling her to be like her sister. Mr. Van Daan Mr. Van Daan has an external conflict because he has problems with the people looking for his family, the Franks, and himself. Mr. Frank Mr. Frank has an external conflict because, like Mr. Van Daan, he is facing problems with people looking for him. Mrs. Van Daan Mrs. Van Daan has an external because she doesn’t really like Anne falling in love with her son.
Similar to Lorraine, John does not get along with his father. They do not get along because they disagree on what John should do as a career. John wants to become an actor, but his father wants him to join the Coffee Exchange. When John mentions to his father that he wants to be an actor,
For instance, she had to pledge, judge, and urge for the separation to not take place because it would affect them both equally. As evidence, “He looked now more careworn and emaciated than as we described him at the scene of Hester 's public ignominy” that indicates how Hester was put forth once again by the public for the same sin that was committed. However, the second it was far more important because she was fighting for her daughter, Pearl’s hostility. Hester is shown at a low and vulnerable position in her life once again which could quickly be mistaken for weakness, that not exactly being the case because she is known to overcome her huge opticals. To many the way, Hawthorne characterizes Hester Prynne it may be complicated, but considering that her character has gone through a lot it is made clear that the character is not being dramatic but
Readers can presume her tired of caring about him too much, as the text says that he burdens her with chores. Secondly, Mary commits homicide in a fit of despair, but Dora intentionally does not inform Calvin of danger of being eaten. After killing Patrick, Mary is in shock until the noise brings her back to herself. She murders him on an impulse. Contrastingly, Dora hides what may happen to Calvin though there is surely a chance to do so when she follows him to the hole.
Lady Macbeth’s signs of guilt first surface in Act 3 Scene 2, where her sanity begins to deteriorate. Thinking out loud she says, “Nought’s had, all’s spent, where our desire is got without content.” All the trouble they went through to get what they wanted was a waste because it cost them their peace of mind. Fear and anxiety are taking over Lady Macbeth to the point of bringing out the humility from deep within her as she refers to her husband as “my lord.” Earlier she spoke at Macbeth and challenged his manliness.
In addition, a sense of fear was running through the minds of both the old and young. In that, the old do not know what to expect from the uprising movement and the new would like to be a part of the New Movement, but the sounds of gunshots pose too many threats to them. Ms. Audrey was Winston’s mother. She was an unforgiving and cold-hearted mother towards him. She was always concerned about Gary’s party and her high level of ignorance led her to be constantly fighting over words with Winston.
She was treated as if she had a lower social class than the rest of her family. Her step-mother “could not bear the good qualities of this pretty girl, and the less because they made her own daughters appear the more odious.” This jealousy led to taking power over her, overloading her with chores in the house and treating her as an object rather than human. They were so cruel to her, as they even mocked her, with her name originally being “Cinderwench.” She couldn’t tell her father about the cruelties that she dealt with, since if she did, her father “would have rattled her off; for his wife governed him entirely.”
Yet, the truth is that George was willing to take Lennie’s life in order for him to escape the pains he would have endured. On the contrary, the lack of friendship between Curley’s wife and anyone else causes Curley’s wife a feeling a boredom and frustration. Because of this, she searches the farm for a partner to comfort her. This angers Curley and creates a foundation of mistrust between Curley and everyone on the farm. Curley displays this mistrust throughout the book, especially towards Lennie.
She always starts her conversation by asking “You guys seen Curley anywhere?”. The readers feel her irresponsibility immediately since the stereotype of a wife in that time is taking care of her husband. By repeating that question over and over, the readers feel like she doesn’t care about her husband. Therefore, their hatred automatically is poured on her head. Beyond that, there’s another interpretation of her action.
Marriage resembled subjugation to her and when she gets the news that her husband was dead, she is upbeat that she is finally free. Mrs. Mallard can be said to speak to many marriages in society where many individuals are not enjoying the marriage but rather for differed reasons, they would prefer not to escape the marriage. The whole story is established on how Mrs. Mallard
(Marchetta, 95) The Italians judge her as she is already a disgrace for going against their values and beliefs. She feels restricted from the pressures and that her life doesn’t belong to her. She is pressured to make a good impression that will reflect on her family, in return she never is able to be happy will her life for she never wants to make another mistake again. Therefore Christina is affected by obligations and expectations of her family and culture, which in return influence her life and decisions and make her feel alone and isolated without a voice.
In John Steinbeck’s phenomenal novel Of Mice and Men, Curley’s wife causes problems all over the ranch by interrupting situations everywhere because she resides in a loveless relationship. Curley’s wife produced the Curley-Slim conflict by always dodging him and never being around to see him which lead Curley to quick accusations. Then she goes snooping in the barn to find poor Lennie after he just killed his pup which leads to her death and downfall of some rancher’s American Dream ranch. Curley’s wife also finds herself in Crook’s room just looking to stir trouble when she starts tossing out insults embarrassing them and hurting their spirits. No matter what situation is transponding she always finds a way to create problems for everyone
Some families experience different forms of abuse. In David French’s play Leaving Home, the father gets abusive when his children don't listen to him. Even though Jacob can be verbally and physically abusive, I feel sorry for him because the family keeps secrets from him and he can’t effectively communicate his feelings. One of the reasons why i feel sorry for jacob is because he's younger son, bill a keeps his engagement a secret from from him. jacob finds out about the engagement by finding rings receipt in the garbage.
The laws on my side: Divine intervention in Sling Blade The 1996 film directed by Billy Bob Thornton, Sling Blade (1996), is a dramatic story of a simple man who comes face to face with a difficult choice. Billy Bob Thornton not only directed Sling Blade, but also wrote the screenplay as well as playing the films lead role, Karl Childers(Billy Bob Thornton). Thornton was awarded with an Oscar for the screenplay, which he wrote in longhand, as well as being nominated for an Oscar for his acting in Sling Blade. Throughout the film, a variety of hardships Karl has faced are revealed.