Many people were not able to find a permanent job but instead working for temporary jobs that offer low wages. Some families were forced into refugee camp and barely passing with selling the few goods they still own. Selling used goods was not enough support families with many children. As a result, the vulnerable children died due to lack of nutrients . This man-made famine was a massage from the environment.
This amount is hard to come up with anything, anything that will be good enough for him. Obviously, her job is not providing her good earning enough to spend. Similarly, Mathilde does not have much money either. The author does not describe about her job as another story, but the reader can know from "she had no clothes, no jewels, nothing", and refuses to visit a rich friend because "she suffered so keenly when she returned home" and "she would weep whole days, with grief, regret, despair, and misery" (Maupassant). The suffering from her house and poorness causes her unhappy.
The use of metaphor ‘you felt you were disappearing every time you crossed a road’ reflects his feelings of isolation and inability to connect with people. It could also show how he feels insignificant since he is unable to meet his family and class expectations by consistently failing in school. Holden comes from a middle class American family in the 1950s where parents often worked exceptionally hard to earn money for the family in order to send children to high school and good colleges. The lack of care and comfort from his parents could be a reason why Holden fails to fit in with society as he has not been exposed to a warm and loving family life during childhood. His feelings of loneliness and isolation are transformed into cynicism as he is extremely judgmental towards everything and the world around him.
The lower condition of the factory leads her to get ill and then she loses her only job and source of income. The living situation forces her to face such a dilemma: one is to find another monotonous job; another is to go back to hometown. Meanwhile, her sister’s life is like a mirror and seems to tell her future life — nonstop working hard but still living in a so small and ragged space with her husband and child. This life is not she wanted and she feels disillusioned with honest and diligent overworked poverty. She refuses to return to the factory.
Houston also suffered from the moving, tired of getting used to new schools. She says, “In Ocean Park my teacher felt cold and distant. I was confused by all the moving and was having trouble with the classwork, but she would never help me out. She would have nothing to do with me. This was the first time I had felt outright hostility from a Caucasian” (Houston
Working class kind of synonym of poorness. They have usually only a high school diploma. Usually working-class children taught to esteem obedience rather than innovativeness and leadership. Other minus is, schools with low incomes usually are overcrowded and have lack of resources, and they cannot get to a private school. When they get to school, they see that there are fourty students, while the classroom designed for twenty.
In Martin’s life he has many conflicts but they are mostly centered on his and his family’s poverty. He cannot go to school because he does not have enough money to pay for it, he cannot pay for stamps and letters to send to Caitlin, and he sometimes does not get enough food to eat. Caitlin’s main problems center on trying to help Martin by sending money and other crucial stuff to help Martin out. She also has other problems in her life but they are more inconsequential like getting grounded, breaking up with a boyfriend, and not doing the stuff she wants to do. The story ends with Caitlin and Martin meeting which, in my opinion, the pinnacle of story.
Mr.Ewell’s children don’t go to school so the family is uneducated and can only get jobs in labor, just like most Indians but in their case they are just uneducated or had a very terrible education and Indians know each other but aren’t known outside of the Rez, it is the same case for Mr Ewell. Mr Ewell used the courtroom case to gain attention and also empathy for his family but after a while he was “as forgotten as Tom Robinson” (248) which hurt him. The irony is that fought so an innocent person goes to jail so he could get attention and after a while he was just as forgot.It is so ironic because after you wanted something for so long and hurt other people to get it then everything that he hurt people for goes away so quickly. It connects to the theme of racism on both sides because Mr Ewell isn’t on any side that's why he doesn’t have any attention as stated by Jem she lives like a Negro so White person will not talk to her and she is white so no black person will talk to her (192).It is like a baby who will cry when they feel lonely so the parents will come give attention to
Most of Yen Mah’s family members could care less about her and often forget that she exists. For example when her family moves to Shanghai, on the first day of school, everyone forgot about her and no ne arranged a ride for her to get to school. Another example of this was when her father forgot both Yen Mah’s original chinese name and birth date when filling out her landing cards. She describes this pain by saying, “A pang went through me. I meant so little to him, I was such a nobody, he didn’t even remember my name!” (125).
Slovak is feeling bad for leaving it on bad terms, letting him leave the way he did. The flexion of their marriage trying to ignore their problems, the guilt of wanting to move on and to forget about that part of her life, but looking for some type of answer. The past of her relationship with Frank was intense, from the complexity of her domestic relationship with Mr. Slovak, in an emotional and physical way, as if he had no intention of loving her, comparable to his shadow to fill in the emptiness, to fill a void in his life. Mr. Slovak was several year’s older than his wife, although he had very few wrinkles and grey hair’s. he was tall and handsome, what every woman would dream of.