After he starts living the way he is now, he cannot go back to living the way he lived before. The narrator cuts out his cat’s eye, and later kills the cat. The narrator is confined to his path of madness and drunkenness. The narrator’s irritation gets worse, and he attempts to kill the new cat. His wife interjects, and the narrator kills his wife in anger.
In the “Fall of the House of Usher,” Roderick Usher prematurely buries his sister, Madeline Usher, because he thinks she has died from an unknown illness. Poe describes the burial as, “We replaced and screwed down the lid, and having secured the door of iron, made out the way with the toll…” (Poe 425). When Roderick bolted the iron lid upon his sister’s coffin, all trust that had previously been built between the two had been broken. In Poe’s life, after the burial of his wife and mother, he felt like he could never trust anyone as well. He believed that all people that entered his life were bound to die, and if he got close to them, they would just leave him.
He takes revenge for Mercutio and kills Tybalt. This causes Romeo to get banished out of Verona meaning he and Juliet can 't be together. Later in the play, Juliet wakes up and finds out from Friar Lawrence that Romeo is dead. She decides to kill herself instead of running away. “Yea noise?
George suspects the cheating, but never truly discovers what is going on before she dies. Tom lied to George as well in order to keep his affair secret. He then ends up saving himself and killing Gatsby by blaming Myrtle 's death on Gatsby in the quote, ”He ran over Myrtle like you 'd run over a dog and never even stopped his car" (178). He explains this here, “There was nothing I could say, except the one unutterable fact that it wasn 't true” (178). Over time, the consequences begin to take effect on George and his mental health goes downhill due to the shadieness of the upper class.
Madame Cheron cannot deal with Montoni’s threats and spiteful actions, she becomes ill and ultimately dies. Emily, on the other hand, shows mental strength and overcomes her fear in order to search the dungeons and eventually flees from the castle. Although she signs her property over to Montoni after he mentions the possibility of showing her room to his friends, the minute she is safe, Emily takes action to regain what is rightfully hers. In the end, Emily gains possession of the family estates and becomes an independent
The letter is an implication of an impending fate in relation to Antoinette. unwillingly or not, the letter will have an impact on Rochester’s perspective and viewpoint. Furthermore, the letter is foreshadowed through Rochester mind: "as for the little girl, antoinetta, as soon as she can walk she hide herself if she see anybody. She marry again to the rich Englishman mr mason, and there is much I could say about that but you won’t believe so I shut my mouth. the madness gets worse and she has to be shut away for she try to kill her husband- madness not being all either" (Rhys 63).
In the story of “The Knight’s Tale” narrated by the Knight from Geoffrey Chaucer’s Canterbury Tales, readers can experience the conflicts between two cousins after facing a similar dilemma. The dramatic tale between the cousins, named Arcite and Palamon, begins when Theseus, the Duke of Athens, discovers them in battle. Because the relatives were on the side of Creon, fighting for Thebes, Theseus decides to capture and imprison them. For many days the cousins are stuck in a lonesome room with a single window, which is where they can gaze upon a beautiful woman named Emily. Arcite and Palamon are instantly overcome with love for the alluring lady.
Meanwhile, Juliet’s father had made plans for her to marry Count Paris, upon her refusal, he threatened to turn her out. Juliet was faced with a horrible dilemma, to abandon her one true love or to face her father’s wrath and live out the rest of her days as a street urchin. In her plight, she turned to the friar that married Romeo and her, who devised a plan to allow them to stay together. He gave Juliet a potion that made her seem dead temporarily, she drank it and was laid in a tomb. Romeo found out about her supposed death before the friar could tell him of his scheme and rushed to her side.
Liesel has a hard life, and moving in with new parents, the death of her brother, and unforgettable punishments doesn’t help her have a better life at all. One piece of evidence to support this theme is at the very beginning of the book. Liesel and her brother are on a train but suddenly her brother dies. Liesel realizes this very quickly after and sobs deeply for the death of her brother. Her mother is also very melancholy and is miserable with Liesel.
Based on the previous situations that were happening with Juliet, out of anger and depression she runs out into the woods to try and kill herself. Even though we learn that life is short and precious. The author brings together quality. She tries to hold relationships and bonds. For example, Day 1, Samantha and her parents lost the trust and love they had for each other.