Therefore, her monologue covers a little jealousy “And you – you here – waiting for him! Maybe he’ll strike you or maybe grunt and kiss you! That is, if kisses have been discovered yet”. She wants to be took good care and respected. However, Stanley’s behaviors cannot meet her ideal notion of love so leads sexual struggle and conflict.
In light of her efforts to forget and shed her illicit past in the new community of New Orleans, these baths represented her efforts to cleanse herself of her odious history. It was very hard for her to abolish the past, her bathing was never done. After beating Stella, Stanley used showers to get cool down. The shower relieved violent temperament; afterward, he left bathroom feeling relax and called out longingly for his
She helps arrange the marriage and betrays her primary role as a caregiver for Juliet. In the end, the Nurse leads Juliet astray and has her own schedule for Juliet and Romeo's marriage. She also advises Juliet to consider marrying Paris, saying, “Then, since the case…he’s a lovely gentleman,” (Shakespeare 3.5.217-219) which is what drove Juliet to seek the Friars consultation, resulting in the nonsensical plan
“I could not believe her story and go on living with Stanley” (Williams, 1947, p. 145). While Blanche accused Stanley on raping her, Stella chose to defend Stanley and send Blanche to the mental institution because she knew that she couldn’t accept the truth of her husband is a rapist. But more importantly, it is because Stella wanted to protect her marriage since admitting her husband is a rapist means that her marriage is going to be over and her son is going to be growing without a father. And there is no one that she can depend on
This quote at the middle of the story shows that Juliet tells her family and the nurse what they want to hear from her, meaning Juliet doesn’t have her own opinion, so her family takes this as an advantage so they could persuade Juliet that the Montagues are evil people. So, Juliet expresses that she’s angry about Tybalt’s death, and wants to avenge her family member (Tybalt). In relation to this, this expresses that she’s loyal to her family’s interests and doesn’t have her own opinion based on her experiences. Towards the end of the story, when Juliet asks Friar Lawrence for assistance concerning the marriage, Friar Lawrence expressed to Juliet, “O Juliet, I already know
Blanche always lies about what is really going on in her life to escape from painful circumstances. When Blanche arrived at Stella’s house, she explained she left her job because, “…[she] was exhausted by all [she] had been through [her]—nerves broke”(pg. 11). Blanche had made up this story to cover up the embarrassing circumstance of kissing a student and to shelter her from the humiliation. Also, Blanche plays emotional games with men to get the attention she needs to feel good. For example, when Blanche sees the paper boy, she takes out a scarf to try and seduce him, quickly kisses him without waiting for consent, and rushes him on his way without a word from him, just to play with his emotions (pg. 88).
Beatrice is the main character, in the book Insurgent Series by Veronica Roth, Beatrice was trying to figure out how she was going to confess what she has done. Beatrice is Divergent, she has different traits and emotions compared to other people in the society. She was in Candor, a courtroom where she can let her anger out and no one can judge her for what she has done, especially from the ones she loves. When the attention was pointed to her, she was scared to tell the full story about what was bothering her. Beatrice thought to herself, “Safe places, where confessing that I shot one of my best friends would be easy, where I would not be afraid of the way that Tobias will look at me when he finds out what I did.”
The first night after escaping, they stay at Daisy’s new apartment and Lisa and Daisy get in a big fight. The next morning, Susanna finds that Daisy has hung herself in the bathroom. Susanna is taken back to the psychiatric hospital and starts to see the doctor 3 times a week. Lisa returns also. Almost right after Lisa returns, Susanna is being let out from the hospital.
The main raison that she did not want to share the room with her was because she is "a girl from a whole other race" (Morrison, 1983, p1). At this time, there was a particular conflict between people for different races, more precisely black and white peoples. That is why Twyla judged her without even knowing more about her personality. Twyla's mother also told her bad things about people from Roberta's race. But after spending sometimes together, they were closer because they had similarities.
Right after her release was when little baby Bella was born. Bella was born at Boston Medical Center on August 6th 2012. For many months after she was born the newborn and mother lived at a homeless shelter affiliated with The Dimock Center in Roxbury. After Bella 's birth Rachelle swore she would have a better life for herself and her baby. She was going to find them a home and raise the little girl.
I believe that Alison can physically say out loud that she is a suspect and take full responsibility for things she has done. However, I did not think that she believed those things in her heart and mind. She sometimes spokes as if she is the victim, like everyone has done her wrong. For example, with her situation with her classmate, Tori, she just always assumed Tori was after her. Alison always accused Tori for doing things to her because she had made herself believe that Tori hated her.
Charlotte Perkins Gilman’s “The Yellow Wall-Paper” written in 1892, is a short narrative told through the journal entries of Jane, a woman who is presumably suffering from postpartum depression. Jane’s husband, John, who does not believe she is sick, has arranged for them to spend three months at a rented mansion so she can recover from what he claims to be slight hysterical tendencies. In the interim their newborn baby is being looked after by, Mary, whose relation to the couple is not stated. As part of her recovery, John has forbidden her to write, have any form of stimulus or social interactions, as well as think, or make any decisions as to the course of her own recovery. Though Jennie, John 's sister, has accompanied the couple, Jane, spends most of her time alone while her husband is away tending to patients.