While Austen’s speaker might not win over his woman with logos, Dickens’ speaker uses pathos and goes for the audience's emotional side. He states that his woman could make him to anything because that's how much of an influence she has on him. The speaker talks about how she could “draw me to any death,” “draw me to fire,” and “draw me to any exposure or disgrace.” The powerful use of diction such as “tremendous attraction”, and “you could draw me to any good”, show how passionate and powerful her love affects him. He talks about how he could give her protection through his own reputation and how she could hopefully take a pride in him one day.
To begin with, the lesson about adoration and marriage that Claudio must learn by tolerating an obscure, inconspicuous lady is that affection itself is all the time blind. We don 't generally adore either lady or woman. It is a matter of heart. Furthermore, whether our heart needs, we can 't push away, won 't, or deny its longing. Along these lines, Claudio must discover that regard, resilience, and absolution must be the triple ideas which set affection and marriage.
Through his incentive, he is very determined to marry Kate even though she comes with money, marriage, and a malicious attitude. In addition, Petruchio does not care if his wife is a shrew or foul, he just asks "...if thou know one rich enough to be Petruchio's wife" (1.2.68). Not to mention, after Hortensio tells him of Kate, Petruchio only says to "...tell [him] her father's name, and tis enough" (1.2.95). Petruchio understands that Kate has a "...scolding tongue" (1.2.101) even though Hortensio warms him. Due to his incentive to cure Kate of her shrew-ish ways and to get Baptista's money.
Collins uses ethos to support the obligation he feels towards marriage. He incorporates several examples that appeal to the ethical and social reasons for marrying. In his opening statement he states, “ I think it a right thing for every clergyman in easy circumstances to set the example of matrimony in his parish.” He is trying to convince Elizabeth that she needs to marry him in order to meet the social standards set by their society. His attitude reflects the lack of compassion he has for Elizabeth.
When it comes to it, it seems Petruchio does not, in fact, want merely to wive it wealthily. He wants someone who can spar wits with him, challenge him, and excite him intellectually, emotionally, and physically. By the wedding scene, Petruchio has come to this realization; hence, he willingly assumes the all-important role as the catalyst for Kate 's change. For instance, purposely arriving late, wearing conspicuously inappropriate attire, and behaving in a completely improper manner at the wedding mark Petruchio 's initial steps in getting a wife worth more than merely her money. By play 's end his gamble to try and bring Kate to a higher level of understanding pays off.
Boyer. While Boyer was indeed considered a virtuous clergyman who only tried to persuade Eliza into an honorable bond of matrimony he is actually the very cause for Eliza’s fate. For it was Boyer’s lack of attention to her desire to not settle down (and pressure he put on her to know her answer) that made Sanford a more pleasing candidate in her eyes, as was seen in Eliza’s response to her mother reminding her of her engagement to Boyer “If I am to become a recluse [referring to how she feels about being married], let me, at least, enjoy those amusements, which are suited to my taste, a short time first. Why should I refuse the polite attentions of this gentleman? They smooth the rugged path of life …”
It was not looked down upon for him to rescind his love so quickly from a woman who he originally believed to be “the sweetest lady that ever [Claudio] looked on” and ultimately decide she is no longer worthy of his love (1:1:183-184). Claudio can easily rid his mind and heart of a woman who is unloyal in order to find himself a new, more worthy companion. This only works, however, because he is a male. If the same had happened to Hero, she would have been expected, as a result of the gender norms created by society, to remain quiet about the affair and continue with the marriage.
But overtime her one flaw the birthmark drives him to insanity which consumes him. This is very different from the character of Dr. Rappacinni who never really shows any love towards his daughter. Aylmer reassures Georgiana that he can rid her of this fatal flaw place by nature; “I feel myself fully competent to render this dear cheek as faultless as its fellow; and then, most beloved, what will by my triumph when I shall have corrected what Nature left imperfect in her fairest work” (Meyer, 401)! He feels compelled to remove the birthmark from her wife’s cheek and only then will she be all
Candide is the main protagonist in the story Candide, by Voltaire. Candide chooses his actions for the potential prospect of marrying his love, Cunégonde. Candide says, " 'That 's what I 'm longing for, because I was expecting to marry her; and indeed, I still hope to, '" (Candide, 66). He proclaims that marrying Cunégonde is the only pleasure that will make him complete as a person, "It 's essential for me to go and find Lady Cunégonde" (106).
”- (dictionary). Sir Gawain expresses his thoughts and advices his audience that it is ok to love woman but never believe their stories nor fall for for their seduction otherwise a permanent scar will be carried upon sinners. Not just a scar
Because of this, she’s expected to love him no matter what. The reasons stated within the passage would make no sense to any ordinary person, and would not be recognized as reasons to love someone. “She loved him for the way he sat loosely in a chair, for the way he came in a door, or moved slowly across the room with long strides. She loved the intent, far look in his eyes when they rested on her, the funny shape of the mouth”(pg 2). In order to justify her servitude to him, she unconsciously attempted to look for valid reasons to love him, which didn’t exist, which resulted in these inadequate
During Beau Lotto's Ted Talk, Optical Illusions Show How we See, he discusses how the eyes detect light differently than how it actually is. His purpose for having the speech is to teach about that subject. He explains how what we see isn’t just based off of the color of an object but the illumination given off by it as well as other objects around it. So, our sensory information is essentially meaningless. We can see a physically identical object, but if it is interrupted by another form of illumination, how we see can be completely changed.
RJ Womack (Brother Nero) is an independent theistic Satanism minister and author whose work focuses on promoting the religious worship of Satan and demons as a serious faith and way of life. After having a series of spiritual experiences that convinced him of Satan's existence, RJ began practicing theistic Satanism. He has been practicing for over 3 decades now and has been a member of several occult and satanic organizations both public and private. He is a proud unapologetic devotee of the devil. What makes RJ's work both polarizing and unique is its acknowledgment of the literal existence of Satan and demonic spirits as sentient preterhuman entities.
Samuel Butler views and describes it in a very complex way. He describes life to be the a conscious one then an unconscientious one. He describes the possibilities of life being short as we wait to die to live, and that the idea can be ridiculous. He shows that life can be and amazing and unique thing in its own way to everyone. He is able to effectively demonstrate his attitude towards life by using strategies like metaphors,similes, imagery, and in his use of diction and syntax.
In the play Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare, Lord Capulet wants his daughter Juliet to obey him and marry Count Paris, but what Lord Capulet doesn’t know is Juliet is already married to her true love Romeo. Getting married might not always be fun or easy, but it is a life-changing event. The types of marriages depend upon people’s culture, beliefs, and background. Arranged marriages are not seen much today, but the practice still exists in some places such as the Muslim culture. Parents should not be able to choose who their child marries because in some cases the child doesn’t know who they are getting married to, the child might feel as they have lost their rights, and the partners might be incompatible.