Bathe yourself; dress yourself. The lustratory ritual and the ceremonial robing; after that, the sacrifice. Wait in the music room until I telephone for you” (The Bloody Chamber). This quotation illustrates his power and control he has towards the heroine. Secondly, Carter characterizes Marquis as a sadist.
In this passage from the Lord of the Flies, written by William Golding, the reader witnesses the actions that Jack’s longing for hunting. Golding explains to readers how a group of young boys, who are stranded on an island and struggling for survival, will cause human nature to expose their poisons. This passage occurs at the point where Jack and his choir boys left to go hunt a pig, resulting in the fire to burn out. Piggy and a couple of other boys start accusing Jack, which triggered Jack to put his rage on Piggy. William, the main voice and the narrator in this novel, explains how human nature can bring out the dark side and poison in everyone.
In other words, the lamb represented Hassan when he was being raped by Assef in the alley, and Amir just watched the facial reaction of Hassan. Also, Hassan sacrificed himself to protect Amir and his father 's house and for that cause was killed in front of his wife and son. Given that, Hassan 's son Sohrab was described as a lamb when the Taliban killed both his father and mother in his face. Since Hassan and Sohrab were connected as father and son, and
“Blows Us All Away” and It’s Quiet Uptown have many aspects the fit into the narrative pattern of tragedy. For instance, we see our hero, Philip Hamilton, has excessive pride in regard to his father, which in turn cause him to confront George Eacker for defaming his father. This confrontation leads to a duel and ultimately Philip’s demise or encounter with a larger power, death. Philip’s death is also the destruction of the young innocent; this is apparent in “It’s Quiet Uptown” when he is referred to as a child. Lastly, “It’s Quiet Uptown” is a tragedy because we observe the harmony of nature being disturbed.
Odysseus went in disguise back the the house to see what was going on . they abused him and he did not fight back . Yes, After Odysseus reveals his identity, he gets revenge on the wooers who has took over his home. When the battle was over, anyone who was involved with the wooers’ plot was dealt with. He had to take action against the wooers.
In the end of the novel, Jack turns from hunting pigs to hunting Ralph. This futile pursuit exemplifies the double-sided spear of the id. Overall, the change in Jack’s character shows the never ending spiral of violence. In the beginning of the novel, Jack’s only goal is to hunt and kill a pig. He is “the most obvious leader”, and thrives on the need for violence(16).
After the boys in Jack's tribe catch and kill the pig they thought was the beast, they put his head on a spear. "Jack held out the head and jammed the soft throat down on the pointed end of the stick which pierced through the mouth. He stood back and the head hung there, a little blood dribbling down the stick." (Golding, 136-137) This is an example of how Jack's tribe react violently towards what they perceive is the beast, this act of putting a pig's head on a spear is a very violent and cruel. In the beginning when they killed a pig they never displayed the head, but do to the savagery that the beast has caused them to take on they are more cruel and deadly.
Jack is a symbol of evil, cruelty, and savagery. He terrorized Piggy, fought with Ralph, and fought with any who opposed him. He usurped Ralph’s role of leadership, and split the group. In chapter eight, on page one hundred thirty-five and one hundred thirty-six, Jack and his hunters were, well, hunting. “Jack was on top of the sow, stabbing downward with his knife.
Revenge always results in consequences such as death and destruction involving Foulon, the Marquis, and Madame Defarge. To begin, Foulon is an aristocrat who teases and treats the poor with disrespect, leading the peasants to pursue revenge towards him. He is introduced in the novel when the Defarges remind the peasants of him: “Does everybody here recall old Foulon, who told the famished people that they might eat grass, and who died, and went to Hell?” (Dickens 171) The peasants soon find out of his being alive and as a matter of fact, Foulon pretends to be dead to escape the wrath of the peasants. Recently knowing about Foulon’s being alive, the peasants recall his cruel words stating that it was “Foulon who told the starving people they might eat grass. Foulon who told my father that he might eat grass, when I had no bread to give him.
Montresor is so consumed by his hatred for Fortunato that he deliberately creates a plot to murder Fortunato to seek justice for himself and his family name. In order to convey this to the audience Poe uses foreshadowing, suspense, and exposition to reveal the intentions of Montresor. The first literary tool Poe uses in order to reveal the intentions of Montresor is exposition. Poe uses exposition in the beginning of, “The Cask of Amontillado,” in order to get the rest of the story in motion. Poe writes, “Fortunato had hurt me a thousand times and I had suffered quietly.