‘His unlooked for return was enough to make her heart sink.’() Austen uses dictation to describe Catherine’s despondency, often using derogatory terms with negative prefixes such as, ‘discomposed’, ‘disappointment’, displeasure, distressed’. In contrast, she uses complimentary terms to describe Catherine and Eleanor’s burgeoning friendship, like ‘joyfully, thankfully, and happiness. ‘How joyfully, how thankfully on my side!’ Principally, Austen increases reader interest in the novel through her use of rhetorical techniques, like satire, and irony. Written in third person limited omniscient, filtered predominantly through Catherine, the unknown narrator slips effortlessly into free indirect disclosure, which effectively adopts the tone, and inflection, of the individual characters voice. This technique allows the narrator to intrude into the narrative to offer advice, or to foreshadow the characters.
Mr. Jarvis Lorry, one of the supporting characters of the novel, expresses great humility and loyalty; therefore, Dickens displays his foil through the arrogant and narcissistic Mr. Stryver. The contrast is found in Mr. Stryver’s pride, which holds him back from achieving his own potential. The first indication of Stryver’s imprisonment is when he believes that Lucie Manette will marry him because he possesses wealth and status. Rather than seeing the marriage as a union of two people, Stryver sees it as his own “magnanimous bestowal of good fortune on the Doctor’s daughter”, which is one of the reasons Lucie does not marry him (Dickens 145). In comparison, Lorry does not seek to take advantage of Lucie, and simply befriends her, acting almost like a father figure or a benefactor.
Until this particular moment, Romeo is equivocal of her love for Rosaline and immediately admires Juliet from the moment they first meet. However, Shakespeare makes it undoubtedly implicit that “Romeo’s feelings have not been transformed, merely transferred to another person” (Seward). Therefore, Romeo’s love for Juliet is something completely different, and unique. Instead, Romeo and Juliet’s love sparked at their first glance. As a result, the romance perspective of Romeo and Juliet provides the audience with a story they enjoy.
Love is a universal word that signifies an attraction between two or more people. Love is meaningful in many different relationships: friendships, families, and relationships with significant others. Twelfth Night by William Shakespeare revolves around the theme of love. Shakespeare portrays love as a sensational, yet deceiving, connection through characters in the book. Like many comedic love plas, a love triangle is the main plot.
Othello, evidently chivalrous unrelatedly of the possibility that at last defective, is the most noticeable dark hero in early Western writing. Othello challenges consistent prejudice from different characters, particularly when he weds Desdemona, a favored
Jane Austen is always regarded as the best female novelist of her own time. She is good at social comedy and human relations. However, she plays with gothic fiction and “Northanger Abbey” is often considered as a parody of gothic novels. To mock the Gothic romance in a certain way Jane Austen uses mainly two methods. First of all, she creates a logical and reliable domestic story with many domestic characters.
This is a fact that a multilingual person enjoys pleasures of life more than a person who speaks only one or two languages and English has the highest priority.English carries certain features and it has a great portfolio of literature.In The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet, William Shakespeare uses a simile to portray Romeo’s amazement and wonder at Juliet’s beauty: “O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright! / Her beauty hangs upon the cheek of night, / Like a rich jewel in an Ethiop’s ear.” In this simile, Romeo is beginning the motif of light vs. darkness, where Juliet is always a spotless shining light, and everything becomes dark and shady around her. Robert Frost uses personification in his poem “Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening”. He gives the horse human qualities: “He gives his harness bells a shake, to ask if there is
Austen gives Elizabeth a bewitching personality and this causes Mr. Darcy to slowly fall in love with her. Readers can perceive this through events and interactions. One key piece in understanding the relationship that Darcy and Elizabeth are unwillingly cultivating, takes place in the library of Nethersfield. The conversation begins with Darcy stating that "it has always been in his effort to avoid weaknesses that invite ridicule" (Austen,145) in which Elizabeth then inquires if vanity and pride are amongst these weaknesses. Mr. Darcy excuses himself and states that "vanity is surely a weakness to be avoided, but that pride should be properly regulated for a proud man to have a superior mind (Austen,147).
Whereas, Elizabeth married Darcy because she fell in love with him, Elizabeth gaining all the wealth and security Charlotte wanted, even though she was not looking for it. Austen did a great job in introducing more than one perspective of relationships. All things considered, ideal and practical relationships were demonstrated clearly throughout the novel with great contrast and
To Lady Catherine 's disapprobation and many uncomfortable and awkward encounters the couple falls in love. The Author Jane Austen uses subtle uncomfortable comments and awkward body language to show the growth and the foreshadow the outcome of Elizabeth and Darcy 's relationship. These actions also slowly unravel their hostile feeling towards each other and eventually showing their true feelings when the novel reaches