In fleeing his parole, Valjean infuriates Inspector Javert, who vows never to rest until he has captured Valjean and administered “justice.” From this point on, Javert’s pursuit of Valjean dominates much of the story; however, numerous other story lines develop as well, the most important involving Valjean’s adoption of Cosette (Amanda Seyfried). Cosette’s mother, Fantine (Anne Hathaway), is thrown into abject poverty when a foreman at Valjean’s factory unjustly terminates her employment. Eventually Valjean learns of Fantine’s plight and vows to care for Cosette, whom he showers with
In order to make ends meet, he was forced to commit petty theft time and time again, until he was inevitably sent to prison. From his youth to his early adulthood, Mr.Valjean showed little in respect to empathy or adherence to laws; however, a chance encounter allowed him to change for the better. In a town called Digne, Valjean met a bishop by the name of Myreil, who allowed him to stay in his home for the night. In spite of his kindness, Valjean stole from him his silverware. When apprehended by police, and caught with the silverware, the Bishop testified upon his behalf.
Throughout the novel, Josef struggles ineffectively against an oppressive court system, only to be abruptly executed, at the end of the novel due to an unmentioned crime which Josef is obstinate he has not committed. ‘The Trial’ by Franz Kafka follows the injustice of the protagonist; Josef, who is arrested by two wardens, and prosecuted on unnamed charges. "Without having done anything wrong he was arrested one fine morning." The nature of his crime is kept confined from both him and the reader. By stating that he has done no wrong, Kafka has immediately presented Josef as innocent to the reader.
As soon as the Bishop leaves the too , he steals it and leaves house. But he is caught by the police men who look at his candesticks and identites them as Bishop's. They bring the convict to the Bishop's house . But the Bishop tells the police men that oice me that the gentlemen is his friend and he has gifted the candlesticks to the man. The police are shocked but they cannot disobey the Bishop's word and also the y leave the house.
Sydney Carton helps Lucie by disguising himself as Charles Darnay to the angry crowd, to help the family escape France. When Sydney Carton was about to be guillotined, he envisioned Dr. Manette’s life ahead of him: “‘See her father, aged and bent, but otherwise restored, and faithful to all men in his healing office, and at peace’” (3.15.462). Dickens doesn’t gloss over Doctor Manette’s struggles. He also does not allow those struggles to stand in the way of a man of conscience, the readers can see how Dr. Manette has finally faced his own problems by himself. Sydney Carton’s vision of Dr. Manette shows how he is now restored.
Tom and Joe Harper run away to become pirates and escape their lives. Feeling guilty, he comes back one night and witnesses his Aunt and Joe’s mother grieving about their respective losses. He decides to return to his town on the day his ‘funeral’ was to take place. After returning, Aunt Polly asks him whether he really loved them or not. He states that he does and that he even dreamt about them, stating the events he saw as parts of his dreams.
At the end of the movie, Mr. Edwin Drood Senior returns home after a long absence. In search for Edwin, he visits the cathedral but he finds Jasper, instead. Enraged by the lack of affection with which his father treats him and the feeling of inferiority he had to deal with his whole life; Jasper strangles the old man with a scarf. After a year, he finally remembers the murder, but in his madness he is convinced that his victim was Edwin, the brother, rather than Edwin, the father. Consequently the guilt he feels makes him jump from the cathedral tower and kill himself.
At this point in the movie, however, Javert, the town inspector, has discovered Val Jean’s criminal past, so it takes great determination to still serve Fantine instead of fleeing to create another identity. He has to put his personal desires aside, which would have been to evade prison and save himself, he still fulfills his Father’s will by rescuing Cosette and raising her as his own. Val Jean takes on this inconvenience with determination to give Cosette the life she deserves. After carrying Cosette for miles and climbing over the walls of Paris with her, they go to a nunnery so that Cosette can be raised in cognito. Val Jean making this sacrifice to stay with Cosette instead of leaving with his considerable wealth shows his compassion to put aside his own
Jean-Jacques Rousseau, born June 28th,1712 in Geneva, Switzerland. His mother died in labor and he was raised by his father, who taught him to believe that the city of Geneva was a republic as wonderful as Sparta or ancient Rome. Rousseau´s father married above his class and got in trouble with the authorities by brandishing the sword that his upper-class pretentions prompted him to wear, forcing him to leave Geneva to escape imprisonment. Jean-Jacques had to live with his mother’s family who treated him poorly and humiliated him, making him flee the city just as his father. At just 16 years old he left his family and went to live an adventurous life as a Roman Catholic in France and Sardinia.
At the beginning Colonel Pyncheon is cursed; he happens to die the night of the house warming party. Hepzibah becomes so poor she must open a shop, while judge is flourishing. Clifford is in jail because of a crime he did not commit, most would think it was the curse. Later on we come to find out it was a hereditary disease. In the end all the unfortunate events are solved and the bad love becomes Love and