‘I fear no longer!--I will speak myself.” (Act 3 Scene 3). Christian enthusiastically exclaims that he will no longer use the letters, but Cyrano believes Christian has gone ballistic. Christian never informs Roxane that Cyrano was the one who really wrote the letters because he dies in combat. Christian would have told if he had lived, but sadly Roxane never learns and has to live with the sorrow of her false love dying.
The direct and indirect characterization of Doodle shows the cruelty and how much the mentally handicapped were neglected in the time of the text in the story “The Scarlet Ibis”. The narrator directly characterized Doodle when he said, “He talked so much that we all quit listening to what he said. ” This is showing they don’t care for Doodle. They don’t realize he needs extra help and treats him like a annoying burden. Once they realized Doodle would always be like this they just ignore him, even if he wasn’t speaking.
Hale, defeated, weeps in prayer as Proctor is sent to hung. Reverend Hale's downfall in the novel was his quick assumption that there was witchcraft in Salem. Everyone's fear of the unknown and the chance of witches being present in Salem caused many deaths due to jumping to conclusions. Although he had the best intentions to bring justice to Salem, he made an improper call. He realizes his error and tries with all he has to make it right, but fails.
Therefore, when the men say that, they are basically calling a her a “slut”. Throughout the novel of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck, the author reveals that there were false expectations based on gender through the character of Curley’s Wife. The amount of sexism and discrimination of women was explicit. Curley’s wife just wanted to fit in without being judged.
'Why do you hate Richard so much? The words; the first which had slipped from the Socialite 's lips since he 'd forced onto her knees, and into the bedroom, gave Karl pause. He 'd insulted Richard to taunt Lexi, without realising he 'd made his real hatred was so obvious, but hate the man, he did. However he wouldn 't have been able to articulate the precise reasons, even if he thought that the bitch in front of him deserved a proper answer. Possibly it was because what Karl saw in Richard; a man from a similar non-privileged background, who 'd become successful in his right; and answered to no-one, was something that Karl had always desired, but had been unable to achieve.
In chapter seven in the Outsiders Ponyboy talks to Randy about how the Socs and Greasers hate each other and in the end, Ponyboy made Randy feel better of himself. With all that Ponyboy experienced, he knows that everyone has some potential for being good and that Randy would have saved the kids in the church too. Randy mentions that the world hates him, but Ponyboy says that he hates the world and he needs to change that. In the talk with Randy Ponyboy says “So it doesn’t do any good, the fighting and the killing. It doesn’t prove anything.”
This shows that John is a merciful being and desires forgiveness from his wife and God, therefore demonstrating traits of a good man. Furthermore, John has a heated argument with his wife, due to his encounter with Abigail, alone. Although, he thinks his wife will doubt him, she states on the contrary, “I do not judge you. The magistrate sits in your heart that judges you. I never thought you but a good man, John - only somewhat bewildered” (55).
Then the Virgin tells Antonio that she will also only forgive both and not only Narciso (Anaya 173). Antonio never bothered to see Tenorio in a good light and was thus always critical of him. His good half wanted Narciso forgiven but overlooked that in being critical of Tenorio he forgot that wishing forgiveness of all means all the people. In an earlier part of the book, Antonio says “It is not easy to forgive men like Tenorio” (Anaya 138). Antonio was once again being critical just showing that he is also human and he is like the God and Virgin in that he is composed of a caring and critical personality.
However, despite his tenacious attempts to separate himself from a godless world and live in purity, Nathan continuously perverts the Word of God, thus demonstrating his failure to defeat his enemies. He clings to the Apocrypha, a collection of books that Jews and Protestant Christians generally reject as canon; he boldly proclaims “Jesus is Bangala!” during his services, warping both the Kongolese language and his audience’s perspective of Jesus Christ; he acts ashamed when he has sex with his wife, much like the shame that Adam and Eve felt when they realized they were naked after disobeying God. In fact, Nathan behaves as if every encounter with other human beings is his reenactment of Jesus being tempted by Satan. He uses the Bible as a weapon, or a punishment; he is defensive and
After acquiring all the new knowledge, he should know that this is a bad idea but continues anyway. This suggests that knowledge is not rightly learned through books but needs to be learned through experience. This leads to his hatred of humans and the killing of many of Victor’s friends and family. The monster is flooded with information after reading these books. It would be assumed that the more information that the creature learns, the less likely he would be to kill since he is closer to a human with all his new
Through all the conflicts of The Scarlet Letter, Hester is put through many hardships which she must learn to overcome, but when the Puritan Community threatens to take away her child she is put in an unrighteous position. Hester definitely deserves to be able to keep her daughter Pearl because they are each a lesson for each other, she keeps Hester from going insane, and taking her away, in a way, would be saying God made a mistake. As the novel progresses, Hester and Pearl use each other to help one another get through unfortunate conflicts which results in a mutually beneficial lesson. Having Pearl around Hester serves as a bittersweet reminder of the scarlet letter brazen on her bosom, always reminiscing her of her false step in the past of committing
Hawthorne uses many forms of rhetoric to portray his characters, but relies heavily on pathos in the instance of Hester Prynne. She’s a member of an inherently misogynistic society, and because she’s a woman, her every act is scrutinized. As punishment for her act of adultery, Hester is ordered to adorn her chest with a permanent scarlet letter. Although the audience is well aware of the atrocity of the sin she’s committed, Hawthorne’s writing sparks a feeling of empathy within the reader. Throughout the novel, the reader is exposed to several clear uses of pathos.
Hester’s Challenge In the novel, The Scarlet Letter, Hester is a very strong and independent woman. She goes through all the judgement from the townspeople alone without anyone but Pearl by her side. Hester’s life becomes very tough after the scandal. Reverend Dimmesdale, the father of Pearl, does not assist Hester in the raising of Pearl; he only watches them from the outside.
Adultery is the the act of having sexual relations with someone while in a monogamous relationship marriage. Hester Prynne has committed adultery. As a result, she has brought an illegitimate child into the world, that child’s name is pearl. Despite the child being born from a sinful act, she is something beautiful much like a pearl from a clam. Hester’s beloved daughter should not be taken from her because, they share a close bond that only a mother and child could have.
Love is an emotion that has been the known root of many conflicts, but it is also an action that has produced many wondrous things. The concept of love in Nathaniel Hawthorne's novel, The Scarlet Letter, is no different. At times, it generates animosity, yet, at other times, it evokes a sense of oneness. Love, as both an action, and an emotion, serves as a catalyst that elicits sinful acts, the uptaking of responsibility, as well as drives sacrifice. Love, in the form of an emotion, can be a powerful, driving force, in one’s decision making.