Throughout the entire novel Lennie makes several mistakes which lead up to his own death by his buddy George. George is Justified for killing Lennie because Lennie was holding him back from keeping the job. Lennie’s actions would lead to the getting fired or even shot. George had the obligation to kill Lennie because of Lennie’s regretful actions. First off, George and Lennie were both kicked out of Weed because Lennie grabs everything he likes and ended up grabbing a girl’s dress, the girl screamed he grabbed tighter.
He was left alone, even by his creator, and lived a miserable life always escaping people that would “attacked [him], until, grievously bruised by stones and many other kinds of missile weapons” (Shelley). This caused a lot of anger for the monster, and he would then release this anger onto Victor to make him pay for abandonment. In the end Victor’s death was “caused by his creature” or really by “his own vengeful pursuit of it” (Lowe-Evans). The monsters death was through “self-immolation” because of the murders he committed to get back at Victor (Lowe- Evans). Both man and monster life was ended in cruel
She describes it, saying “He bullied and punished me; not two or three times in the week, nor once or twice in the day, but continually: every nerve I had feared him, and every morsel of flesh in my bones shrank when he came near” (Bronte #). However, after the incident with the book, Jane retaliated, calling him a “wicked and cruel boy” and comparing him to a “murderer” and a “slavedriver” (Bronte #). Of course, Jane’s outburst is punished, but she has no control over her emotions when provoked. Helen Burns takes a completely different approach to counteracting the terrible situations she is in. At the Lowood School, she faces extreme criticism from Miss Scatcherd, a teacher there.
In his book, Autopsy of War, the author, John Parrish, states, “I felt I was being unfairly compared to my saintly older brother, whose virtues became more remarkable with the passage of time.” Parrish considered that he was not good enough to be appreciated by his parents. All of his actions were compared to his brothers’, and no one had seen his personal virtues and talents. Felling neglected, Parrish became reserved and not willing to socialize with his peers. This state of being isolated persisted during the entire life. During the school years, he had no friends, was timid and ignored.
With this, Goodman declares that his family were survivors of a terrible experience. This blatantly shows her derision, as Goodman continues to describe the ways in how the family didn’t even behave as survivors. This is shown in Line 36-39 when Goodman describes that Phil’s wife had given up trying to compete for his work and that she already felt that missed him as he was always away from his family - expressing that Phil’s wife barely felt any sorrow for her husband’s death since she knew nothing about him. Furthermore, Goodman labels his children as “dearly beloved” when, in fact, it was the total opposite. Phil was never around for his children, hence they never experienced his love.
What had happened was that Elie accidentally caught his Kapo having sexual relations with a Polish girl, and Idek, the Kapo, felt the need to punish Elie for it although he was not guilty for anything. This event was very dehumanizing and demoralizing for Elie because he was brutally punished in front of his entire block. This sort of treatment towards Elie violated human rights because it was a form of torture and also was an unjust punishment that broke Elie down physically and also emotionally and
The main character continuously faults himself for the way that others treat him . When the character is treated as though he is as bad as a rapist he feels “ embarrassed, and dismayed..” (542), when he has done nothing wrong to get this kind of treatment ,and he is only being judged by his race. Staples uses diction and syntax to make it sound as if the character believes that it’s his fault that he is stereotyped. This emotional appeal grabs the audience’s attention and their sympathy. Self blame isn’t the only emotion that staples uses, but he also shows anger in his writing.
This event also caused him to despise the war, “His teeth chattered, He began to gibber to himself, cursing the war, cursing himself, cursing everybody.”(“The Sniper”, pg.3). This continues to show the extent of his emotions and the disgust he feels with