Once Lucretia got ill, Garfield began to see life with out her and was willing to trade anything to keep her with him. According to Milliard, Garfield made his mistakes in his marriage but he loved his wife no matter the circumstance. Garfield’s relationship with his wife was awkward because of the mixed emotions during the beginning. Their relationship was difficult because of the dark times the couple faced. Even through the bad times, it was full of love because his change of heart and his distress for his wife.
"And what 's more, I love Daisy too. Once in a while I go off on a spree and make a fool of myself, but I always come back, and in my heart I love her all the time ” (Fitzgerald 252). For whatever reason Tom thinks thats its completely normal or acceptable to behave the way that he does, Treating Daisy the way he does. George for the most part handles his attitude with women in a more moderate way having a more respectable reaction then how Tom handles it. “He had discovered that Myrtle had some sort of life apart from him in another world, and the shock had made him physically sick.” (Fitzgerald
"God, you're a lot of trouble," said George. "I could get along so easy and so nice if I didn't have you on my tail. I could live so easy and maybe have a girl”(Steinbeck 7). Unfortunately, George is laden with the responsibility of Lennie, due to the death of Lennie's Aunt. George often shows his anger since he is mad that he has been chosen to be the caretaker of Lennie.
That she is suffering from these feelings of postpartum depression after having her daughter. It seems to be the latter, as the narrator remarks on her unhappiness and ties it to her husband’s treatment of her. 2. Gilman has stated,” how he laughs at her, of course, but no one expects that.”(Gilman 473). This enhances her depression which forced him to make her leave to the colonial mansion with Dr. S. Weir Mitchell.
The characters in Kate Chopin’s stories are either dynamic an or static because each woman has their own personality. One of the woman’s finds her inner self after the tragic accident of her husband, the other woman just relieves the past but does not have any major change in her character. The last woman her personality came out and had to deal with temptation. Kate Chopin’s “Story of an hour” Mrs. Mallard is a dynamic character due to the fact that a transformation to her character had occurred when she found out about her husband’s death. She received the news from her sister, “great care was taken to break to her as gently as possible the news of her husband’s death” (Chopin).
Due to her conforming nature she agrees with her husband’s disgust of the birthmark and his plan of removal. In “The Birthmark”, Georgiana was witnessed, eagerly drinking the potion made by her husband to rid her of the birthmark (Hawthorne 9). If Georgiana had been more assertive against the judgement of her husband she may have saved herself. This describes Georgiana’s last moments, “As the last crimson tint of the birthmark-- that sole token of human imperfection--faded from her cheek, the parting breath of the now perfect woman passed into the atmosphere…” (Hawthorne 10). Demonstration of each of their responsibilities is expressed.
Louise Mallard is given the news of her husband’s sudden death. Afflicted with heart trouble, her sister tries to break the news to her gently. After shedding the obligatory tears in front of her sister and her husband’s friend Richards, she retreats to her room alone, and is confronted with conflicting feelings of her husband’s passing. As a woman that was possibly forced into an arranged marriage, she is facing freedom for the first time in years. It a frightening yet liberating prospect for her, and the emotions she feels range from sadness to
Convincing the misfit that he should let her live because she was a lady and he was a “good boy” is all she could think to do. However at the end she does develop sympathy for the misfit for all the punishment and hardship he has been through. She repeats over and over again "You 've got good blood! I know you wouldn 't shoot a lady! I know you come from nice people!
Minus becoming impure, Ophelia is left brokenhearted and distraught as Hamlet breaks his promises to her of marriage. This broken promise is also one of the stones that later drives her mad. So a reader may find it interesting that even in her state of madness she is able to communicate her heartbreak and touch down on topics most would never consider. While Ophelia does show some good examples of feminism, Queen Gertrude shows even more compelling evidence of feminist lens in the form of Gertrude holding the perfect image of a proper women. The reader can see the feminist lens in Gertrude through her love for her son and when she is always being overlooked by the men in her life.
I saw you. It wasn’t fair!” (Jackson, 224) It is apparent that she is not necessarily distressed over the practice of the ritual, but specifically that she is the victim, as she states they should start over, so that a new victim will be chosen. “I think we ought to start over,” Mrs. Hutchinson said, as quietly as she could.” (Jackson, 223) This differs greatly from Jane, who begins to sympathize with the plight of all domestic women through her experience with the woman behind the yellow wallpaper. Although she initially frowned upon the woman’s efforts to escape, the more her mental health deteriorated, the more she began to relate her plight to that of the trapped woman, both prisoners desperate for escape. With her newfound revelation, she sought to save the trapped woman from her prison, subconsciously freeing herself in the process.