After analyzing the pattern for awhile, the narrator witnesses a woman trapped behind bars. Eventually, we realize that the woman in the wallpaper is the narrator. Throughout the story, the narrator 's mental state continues to deteriorate. Being both the narrator 's husband and physician, John assumes that he knows what’s best for his wife. However, in this essay, I will argue that Gilman portrays John as an antagonist or “villain” in her story because, through his actions, he is the main reason for his wife 's descent into insanity which proves that he didn’t know what was best for his wife after all.
The Fate of Lizzie Walker and Chuck Walker Elizabeth (Lorne) Walker was the youngest child of Charles and Elizabeth Lorne. She was born and raised in Okawville and lived there with her parents until they moved to East St. Louis. Lizzie married Henry Van Osdale in 1920, divorced him, and married him again in 1925. Their marriages were a tumultuous affair caused by a World War I head injury that led him to violent outbursts and insane jealousy. Her third marriage was to an immigrant from Switzerland who worked at the Chase Hotel.
Student’s Name Professor’s Name Course Date Solitary Nation Documentary Introduction Solitary prison does not only make a prisoner commit more crimes but also have devastating psychological effects on the individual. In the Solitary Nation film, the prisoner narrates on his ordeal having been out in prison for arson. The prisoner describes the solitary cell as being buried alive and being at a place where no one wants you (Edge). This essay analyzes the rhetorical strategies employed in this documentary and their effectiveness in the observer's mind. Logos Solitary confinement worsens the behavior of the inmates.
However, Belle secretly had an affair with a boy named George Willard, who was a reporter. George and Belle were caught during a secret affair by Ed Hanby and was humiliated. Sherwood Anderson titled this story “Awakening” in order to show George Willard’s awakening and realization of the truth. George Willard also utilizes literary devices to explain the characters of Belle Carpenter and Ed Hanby, George’s aftermath of a humiliating incident, and the dismissal of his grotesque. Sherwood Anderson decides to title this story “Awakening” because after George Willard finally realizes (awakes) that he could not be with Belle.
She starts stating how the people responsible for the actions are not likely going to show any remorse, and that the reason for their actions isn't as simple as it seems. She likens what the soldiers did to Zimbardo’s prison experiment, as well as Milgram’s experiment, saying, “these experiments demonstrate the Everyman is a potential torturer” (Szegedy-Maszak 76). She also acknowledges that the soldier's life at the prison wasn't normal, with 450 guards for 7000 prisoners, as well as not having the normal stress relief options that other soldiers have. Szegedy-Maszak then explains how the prison offered the three components that are key to cruel behavior that were explained in “The My Lai Massacre: A Military Crime of Obedience”, authorization, routinization, and dehumanization. These along with the isolated nature of the prison served as a breeding ground for torture, and places with a similar environment to Abu Ghraib will continue to house these heinous
Close-up is used when Mi Do and Oh Dae Su are embraced. Nevertheless, from their facial expression, the ending cannot be predict whether Oh Dae Su is forgot the truth or not; whether Mi Do know the truth or not. Above all, the lightings are dark and rough to present the hopeless and desperate. For the costume, before Oh Dae Su was kidnapped, he dressed in a bad suit but looks clean and tied hair, even he got drunk. After he was kidnapped, his hairstyle looks dirty and wild, and his winkle is emphasized, in other words, his life is hard in the prison.
The romantic relationships of Daisy and Tom in the novel and Claudius and Gertrude in the play exhibit the destructive effects of adultery. Tom’s negative nature in his and Daisy’s relationship stems from his infatuation with other women and his affair with Myrtle. Adultery causes stress on Daisy and Tom’s
Jane begins her “pilgrim” to attain maturity by solving problems she was confronting. as she was not a “contented, happy, little child” she was alienated from the “normal “society by excluding from a drawing room of Mrs. reed. Cruelly treated by john reed, without any fault, when she was imprisoned to red room she feels herself a “trifle” and “out of myself” and “like any other rebel slave” she “felt resolved…to go all lengths” to write her own self for herself. In red room when she gazes into a “great looking glass” and finds an image floating she cannot recognize the image as a part of herself but some alien or more disturbing force that compels her to plan an escape “through flight, starvation or madness”. (Sandra M. 477) red room incident is very much important because the foundation of her life journey was laid on this incident and the same incident has the following variations like one in loowood school when she was alienated and was punished by mr brockulhurst for being lier and the third in thorn field when she feels entrapped out of herself and she struggles to escape to meet her real self .
Women in the nineteenth and twentieth century were not treated equally to men; Henrik Ibsen demonstrated this in his play A Doll's House. Throughout the play the protagonist, Nora Helmer, faces disrespect and mistreatment by her husband, Torvald. Nora Helmer is shown as a woman who has manipulated people and lied on countless occasions, but she is a woman who behaves in such a way because she is trapped in her marriage, until she finally escapes and stands as a hero to women of the century. In the first moments of the play Nora is introduced as child-like women who is a seen as a manipulator and liar, but this is only the surface of her character. In deeper look into Nora’s character her manipulative and lying ways were for better outcomes
He denies Leticia right to inherit him because he thinks giving money to the poor is foolishness. His dominating character and his power seeking goal leads him to consider marrying another woman “in high circles” to help him in fulfilling his dreams and goals. In order to pave the way for achieving his goal, he replaces his wife with the twelve year old girl; Nena. He picks Nena from the streets and hides her in his house’s basement. He uses her as a sex-tool in order to fulfill his sexual needs and to manifest his sexist and violent authority over her.
Anne makes the girls call her Madam and is very cruel to them. While working on her duties, Isabel befriends Curzon, another slave who works for a Patriot Law Officer Mr Bellingham. Curzon tells Isabel of an opportunity to work as a spy to overhear any information from the Locktons concerning the conflict occurring right now. Isabel initially refuses but once she sees Ruth emotionally damaged from the Locktons abuse she immediately realizes they need to escape their owners. Isabel
John became conscious of the “nauseous ugliness” of the Brave New World. He thought the World State’s culture was immoral and had no humanity. John is not only disgusted with the World Sate but is also disgusted with himself. He spends his day in the lighthouse purging his guilt. The night before he hangs himself, he took soma tablets, beat Lenina, and took part in a sexual orgy, losing his virginity before marriage and going completely against his ideals.
U.S. Army veteran Jessica Higgins of Merrimack was 22 when she got married. She had just returned home from a deployment to Iraq, and was having a difficult time transitioning. “I got married quickly because I thought that it would solve all of my problems when, in fact, it ended up creating many more,” she said. Her husband became abusive, and it took the birth of her daughter for Higgins to gather the strength to leave. With her three-week-old daughter in tow, Emma, she left California and moved back home to New Hampshire six years ago to create a new life.
Some of the townspeople, apparently including the governor, have come to suspect Pearl of being a sort of demon-child. The townspeople reason that if Pearl is a demon-child, she shou Chapter 4: Chillingworth, the name of which Hester’s husband goes by, meets with Hester in her prison cell as her physician. Unnerved by him, Hester refuses to tell him the name of the lover and calls Chillingworth a possible “Black Man”. While it is not her soul that he plans to seek revenge upon, this scene foreshadows how he will do so indirectly later in the novel. Hawthorne provides a momentary contrast between Chillingworth and the Puritan leaders.
Josseline is a 14 year old girl who is from El Salvador. Her mother is an illegal immigrant in the United States, were she works in Los Angeles. Working at a low wage job, it took her some couple of years to save up money to send for Josseline and her 10 year old boy. She paid a coyote about couple thousand dollars to bring them up all the way from El Salvador, through Mexico, into Arizona and out to L.A. However, troubled happened in the Southern Arizona, after they had crossed over the border, immigrants had to walk through a very rough terrain called the Tumacacori wilderness.