The Awakening is really about how people won’t love a person who they never did love and that marriage and kids will not change that. We see this with Edna and her struggles of her marriage and the frustrations with her love life and with the role of a wife during this time
What Coraline realizes later is that no one is everything to someone. “To be totally all for someone, in fact, is to cease to exist, to be possessed (which is what the other mother offers) (Rudd).” The other mother is manipulative and controlling, she wants to be everything to Coraline to own her. Like when she says, “They say even the proudest spirit can be broken... with love. (Coraline, 2009)” After being offered to stay she realizes this and decides to stay in her world. Coraline knows that she can’t be everything to her parents, but they are not everything to each other either.
Rosaura never wished to be married, and never wanted to be like this. She had to live with someone she didn’t love and had kids with him. She had the resentful eyes from her little sister who she loved dearly. Tita doesn’t realize that Rosaura has doe everything she could to make her happy, but Tita won’t accept what she is trying to do. While dealing with the frustration with her sister, she experience horrendous illnesses that causes her to isolate herself.
It all comes back to me as I have failed to protect my family and it is I who is responsible for my family's ruin. If word got out before I can solve this my daughters will never be able to marry. My family's social standing was never high and as Mr Collins said in his commiseration that a women's reputation is indeed easily lost. Even with Jane's amiable character and beauty or Lizzy's wits and knowledge they will not suffice the judgement and ridicule from people all over. My family will be affronted by the public and end up in despair after my life as they will forever be widowed and they will perish alone.
In this scene, we learn that Antonia’s mother is ill, she blames herself for how her life has turned out, and her deplorable home life has become “normal to her. The most obvious and prominent take-away a reader may receive from this scene is the illness of Antonia’s mother, Patrice. This is incredibly significant to the story, as it has shaped Antonia’s entire life, as well as the lives of her brothers. As Antonia arrives home, it is evident (through inference) that her mother is not present, since no one is monitoring the quarreling boys. From just this alone, the reader may think that she has just gone out to the store or some other place.
If I’d went, I wouldn’t be livin’ like this, you bet.” (pg. 88) Curley’s wife is another character which relates strongly to dreams. She does not want to live the way she is living right now, the in ranch with a man she does not care about. She’d always wanted to be an actress but things did not turned out as as well as she had hoped. Her dreams are crushed by the misfortunate event of her old lady stopping her from getting into acting career.
After that, one has the beginning of a good research paper. The topic that I have chosen for my upcoming research paper is a comparison of the women in three literary works: Kate Chopin’s “The Story of an Hour,” Susan Glaspell’s Trifles, and Henrik Isben’s A Doll House. Specifically, I want to analyze the similarities between the five women—Louise Mallard, Minnie Wright, Mrs. Peters, Mrs. Hale, and Nora Helmer—such as their situations, motivations, and ultimately, the decisions at the end of their stories that stem from the same source: their society. I also want to compare the men in these stories, and how their similarities led to the stories’ outcomes just as much as the women’s. The decisions I am referring to are Louise’s death—which,
Therefore, the proposed amendment should not be passed. It will only worsen women’s rights in marriage/divorce, and work/education, due to the fact of its popularly unknown ambiguity. If the ERA were to be implemented, it would put responsibilities on women in a marriage
. Lady Macduff's sentiments in regards to her spouse's unannounced way out is shown is this scene. Macduff did not tell his wife everything, dissimilar to Macbeth, whose wife was his 'accomplice in wrongdoing' and whose counsel he took in everything. Macduff escaped giving his wife no former explanation. This gave her the full right to feel frustrated about herself and her child's future.
making sacrifices. The writer says, “My parents had to let go of their own selfish desires to gamble on creating a beautiful life in an unfamiliar place” (Lee). Similarly, Jing-Mei Woo’s mother lost almost everything: “her mother and father, her family home, her first husband, and two daughters, twin baby girls. But she never looked back with regret. There were so many ways for things to get better” (Tan 132).