Cunningham 's aim in his novel The Hours is to show how relationships are not fulfilling when they are constructed from conventional gender roles. Cunningham uses separate women who live in separate time periods to show their mutual dissatisfaction in their lives. Michael Cunningham successfully portrays this dissatisfaction in his novel. Just as Stephen Daldry successfully portrays it in his film. Daldry exemplifies these unfulfilling relationships by portraying the female characters as more confrontational.
In the physical reality, mood is used to distinguish how someone feels. However in the literary world, authors tend to manipulate mood in order to draw a reader in. Within Jack Finney 's "Contents of a Dead Man 's Pocket," Finney manipulates the reader’s mood in order to capture their attention. Similarly, Richard Connell alters the readers mood by creating suspense within his story "The Most Dangerous Game," drawing the audience into the story. However, while Finney creates anxiety among the readers through description, Connell creates tension through the characters speech, thought, and describing the actions of others.
Because the words are being connected to the author’s life, the audience is brought to imagine a “fearsome” and “frightening” world. Staples use of anecdotes and diction furthered his use of pathos by creating dreadful worldly images in the minds of the readers, which allowed him to connect to the audience on a personal
His fiction typically addresses the meaning of human existence in an increasingly impersonal and mechanistic world. Writing in a humorous, anecdotal style, Bellow often depicts introspective individuals sorting out a conflict between the Old world and the New world values while coping with personal anxieties and aspirations. Saul bellow has been a most persevering chronicler of America’s restless search for a definable self, articulating more common needs and ills of American society at
3.2 The Form of Aggression in Emily Dickinson and Sylvia Plath’s Selected Poems Both Emily Dickinson and Sylvia Plath have an immense part in their unconsciousness that recognize the death instinct urge as seen from their work especially most of their poem. Death instinct and aggression have a tight connection that is undeniable. Aggression is the real output of death instinct urge occurs when death instinct appears and dominates in human unconsciousness. As previously stated in the first chapter of this thesis, the atmosphere of their literary work often about death, suffering, loss, anxiety, unfaithfulness, loneliness, rebellion and another negative impulse that lead to aggression. Quoting from the second chapter, aggression can be said as any emotion, behavior, an attitude that explode from human unconsciousness, calculation of anger and pains, which gives consequence in destructive or harmful action toward self or others.
In her writings, of Earthseed, Lauren postulates “People tend to give in to fear and depression, to need and greed. When no influence is strong enough to unify people, they divide. They struggle” (91). During times of instability, people only look out for themselves, instead of helping out their community. This stimulates the division of like people and as a result, the community struggles.
Therefore it could be said they are “doubly oppressed.” For centuries they have been suffering mutely. It does not mean that they were immune to the pain they have been inflicted. On the contrary, the fact is that they wished to resist but they were not empowered to do so.Some Dalit writers dare to raise their voices to the bitterand painful experience of those who belong to acommunity of downtrodden. Bama expresses the common experiences of exploitation of her own paraiya community in her works of fiction and especially the text Sangati deals with the vulnerable condition of dalit women. The present research article is an attempt to discuss the abject misery of dalit women and the inhumanity of upper caste on them depicted in the novel of Bama’sSangati Key words: Dalit, Women, Sufferings, pain, community,condition,Oppression.
In Freud’s essay, he glorifies the subject of the uncanny by examining and elaborating on the feelings evoked by anxiety and why they are crucial in the minds of individuals. Freud combines the stance of a literary critic and a psychoanalyst to achieve his goal in describing the intricacies of the uncanny and what it entails, both as a feeling and as a term. He aims to psychoanalytically demonstrate why it is the case that the uncanny exemplifies all that is of frightening things that leads us back to what is known and familiar. Due to individuals’ varying sensitivity, the uncanny is a subjective feeling, one that is not molded in a single shape or form. Freud’s psychoanalytical background branches into the studies of the subconscious, creating a history for each individual’s interpretation of the uncanny.
Chiyoko’s indifference can be recognized here from the apathy she is displaying through her facial expressions. Mishima uses imagery when she describes Chiyoko’s face as “gloomy” which can me interpreted as a person who is pessimistic and unhappy. In addition to that, another quote that portrays Chiyoko’s indifference is “She was always complaining so openly… even if she was in the next room.” (Mishima 58). Completely disregarding her education and Tokyo’s refinements that she learned, Chiyoko’s behavior portrays her as rude and unsociable. She even shows disrespect for her father by blaming him for her ugliness.
(4) He uses countless metaphor, “Some people just filled their hearts with rocks.” (4) On his exposition, he describes the lead character as an empty man. His love is described as a woman with a heart that will never be contented or satisfied in life. The conflict of the story is when the lead character expresses that his love is not contented or satisfied in life. He pretended to conform with his love however he realize that he couldn’t pretend anymore. He is disappointed to the fact that he tried everything to make her contented still did not work.