She exhorts her sister Stella to leave beastly brother-in-law Stanley but Stella does not mind so this monologue presents Blanche's growl. Through this growl, Blanche articulates a sign of dissatisfaction, deeply horror, and fear due to Stanley's propensity for violence. First of all, this part is like standing at the points of Stella's sister, Blanche hopes her sister is safe sound. Actually, Blanche stands at the point of herself, an old south women to keeps herself away from Stanley so low class, ungentlemanly Polack. She hard to bear Stanley's any behaviors and she tends to completely broke so she desperately finds a way out of this terrible situation but her sister Stella laughs and disregards her.
Flora’s illness suggests that the governess is the one that was wrong, this makes the reader assume that the governess was harassing Flora to the point where she had become ill. The governess’s allegations have shaken and traumatized the innocent girl. And when accused the governess becomes distressed proving her guiltiness. This is also a case in which this scene could be interpreted in the way that the governess is just trying to care for Flora. In this scene Flora is acting very dramatic and refuses to see the governess.
. that his should sickened with disgust at her deformity, even when his words were kindest” (Davis, p. 22). Comparably interpreted in Sherwood Anderson’s Winesburg, Ohio. In the chapter entitled ‘Godliness’, the character Louise Bentley is unhappy which is manifested through her relationship with her son, and her loneliness, which she tries to cover with marriage, but it only caused displeasure. Another women displeased with her life is portrayed in ‘Adventure’.
The presentation by Janna, Ashley, Joey, and Amber described the effects of Romanticism through their powerpoint and role play game. Through Emma’s early life, marriage, and affairs, Flaubert criticizes Romanticism. These ideals just created an illusion for Emma about what life should be like, constantly making her unhappy, restless, and bored. The book was seen as obscene because the content truly exposed the consequences of vice and adultery. To Emma, her affairs seemed like the perfect way to escape from her mediocre life and mundane marriage.
As Julian expected, the boy’s mother grows irate and strikes Julian’s mother in rage. Following this, Julian turns on his distressed mother, ridiculing her actions and justifying those of the young boy’s mother. Eventually, Julian’s mother - who had previous health complications - succumbs to her injuries, thrusting Julian into grief, guilt, and utter hopelessness. O’Connor’s use of rhetorical devices illustrates the conflicting and evolving attitude with which Julian views his mother. O’Connor’s use of imagery captures the disdain with which Julian views his life circumstances, the infatuation Julian has with seeing his mother agitated and remorseful, and the contrasting culpability he feels when his mother reaches her twisted and untimely fate.
No false notes” (Ibsen 68). Unfortunately, Nora is subjected to this kind of treatment through her marriage life. Obviously, Nora is unhappy about being treated as a doll-wife especially when Trovard forces her to perform song and dances to him. She complains to Mrs. Linde about her being forced in role-action. The above treatment by her husband renders Nora helpless, she tries to regain her power, and freedom by going behind Trovald’s back and applies for a loan.
An example of mental abuse Celie faced was when her own “Pa” would call her ugly and state that she wasn’t smart. This truly affected her self-esteem and actually made her believe that it was true. When Celie would speak to Mr.___ she wouldn’t look at him in the eyes she would look at his knees and feet. She felt inferior to him because she didn’t know her self-worth since all her life she was told that no one would want her because she was ugly and had a lack of intelligence. Celie had it rough because not only was she psychologically abused but she was also physically abused as well.
Estella is cold to Pip for one reason, her mother raised her like that, Miss Havisham is using Estella to ruin the lives of other men. As the story ends and Pip gives his goodbye speech, both Miss Havisham and Estella realize what is happening. The speech changed their mindsets and Miss Havisham realizes what she has done was completely immoral. The speech did not impact Estella as much, what broke her was how she missed out on Pip. A Biddy says, “I had heard of her as leading a most unhappy life, and as being separated from her husband, who had used her with great cruelty, and who had become quite renowned as a compound of pride, avarice, brutality, and meanness” (Dickens, Chapter fifty-nine).
In a women’s clothes, I cannot help but be reminded of the lustful affair that the clothes bring me”(Coetzee,118). Love can make anyone do anything, no matter how crazy. The old man took a trip to the forbidden land just to show his love for the young girl. In the end, he failed to win over her love and paid the consequence when returning to the inn. By thinking of her while enduring the torture, he is trying to convince himself it was worth it, even though we all know she never cared for him like he cared for her.
Jane Eyre is a strong and individualist character. As well as Rochester, Jane carries some traits of a Byronic hero. Apart from Fanny who bears her unhappy childhood with suppleness and suffers silently, Jane rebels and defies and is ‘excluded from the Reed family group in the drawing room, because she is not a ‘contented, happy little child’ – excluded, that is, from ‘normal’ society […]’ While growing up in Lowood, Jane opposes to the injustice and authority and also doubts Christian faith and therefore as typical the Romantic hero questions the authorities and institutions. As a mature woman, she is discontent with her situation and longs for freedom and adventure. With Rochester she experiences a passionate but unfortunate love as it is revealed