”What?”Then he said,”I am going to start working here.” Sally was so happy that she ran up to him and hugged him so tight. They have different killer whales but they trained them everyday. That is their favorite thing to do together. Sally worked so hard on her job. Sally succeeded; she got a place that she can own all by herself.
During the novel, Huck stated “It’s lovely to live on a raft. We had the sky, up there, all speckled with stars, and we used to lay on our backs and look up at them and discuss about whether they was made, or only just happened.” (Twain, Pg. 90 ¶ 2.) Both Huck and Jim enjoyed being able to connect with nature, and the bond it allowed them to create. The ending of the novel is very romantic, almost as if Twain’s goal was to achieve a story book “happily ever after.” Everything in the ending of the novel goes mysteriously right and all the characters achieve the happiness they were seeking out in the beginning.
When Serena found out about the affair she said “Just like the other one. A slut.”(420). This shows the selfish side of Serena Joy, as she allow Offred to have an affair with Nick but not the Commander. Serena is fine with anything that agrees with her and will punish those who violates her will. In conclusion, Serena Joy’s character changed from Pre-Gilead’s star, motivational speaker to stay
Turtle is the kind of person you would want to have as a friend. Turtle kicks characters from the book when they touch her hair. That leaves bruises on the characters shins and most of them limp afterwards. The text states “ Barney Northrup had called her parents ‘irresponsible’ and had called her something worse, much worse. He sure was surprised by that kick; it was her hardest one yet.” That was stated on page 162.
Odysseus having endured many years abroad, hasn’t let his many undertakings stop him from achieving his goal of returning to his kingdom in Ithaca. Similarly, Moana uses her inherited love for the ocean to save her island and people. Henceforth, the hero’s journey, constructed by Joseph Campbell, is very crucial in analyzing books as well as movies to show the similarities between heroes on their journey. The hero's journey cycle begins off with the call to adventure, times of crisis and the return back with a new outlook on life from this experience. This is true for all myths of different origins because the pattern is universal and occurs every time.
First, she has some extremely bad habits such as cutting herself, smoking weed, and overdosing on pills. Her reason for doing this is that she believes it will solve all of her problems. Although Natalie has two older sisters as great role models, she is the complete opposite of them. When her older sisters have problems, they always decide to talk to someone to get it out of their mind. On the other hand, when Natalie has a problem, she either does drugs, cuts herself, or runs away and makes bad choices with older men.
Candy herself when we first begin the novel is beautiful and full of life. She starts taking heroin and soon it’s all she wants. From there she gets more addicted and soon works in a brothel before moving on to be a street prostitute. At their lowest point the unnamed narrator and Candy are expecting a child however Candy doesn’t stay clean which results in a premature stillbirth. After this more drug use and despair before finally the relationship ends because the characters can’t stay clean together.
Brom was loud, bold and ready to fight for Katrina. John was free to court Priscilla after Miles Standish “died” and then he wooed her by eloquent words and speech. These strategies worked very well because they both excelled in communication which is a big part of a successful relationship. John Alden’s courtship was very close to what I would call an “ideal courtship.” He loved Priscilla with all his heart and he told her that very frequently. Out of all the courtships we have analyzed I find John Alden’s to be the most satisfying.
If he were to say, ‘Here, Robert, take her and be happy, she is yours,’ [she] should laugh at you both.” (P.178) Edna has fully taken on the role of the New Woman as she will not be objectified and treated as somebody’s property. Edna’s view on marriage has changed, though Robert wanted her for her own being, he wants to put her in the same box as a good wife. Nevertheless, the ambiguous ending of whether Edna takes her life could suggest that she is now free from the constraints of society who still has control over her. “The water of the gulf stretched out before her, gleaming with the million lights of the sun…she looked into the distance, and the old terror flamed up for a instant, then sank again.” (P.189-90) Throughout the ending of the novel Chopin uses the metaphor of the sea to illustrate how the sea is a force of nature leading Edna to her freedom. There is a sense that society has made Edna feel guilty for leaving her family and children, as she is not a “mother-woman” like Mademoiselle Reisz.