Luke feels left out and should have a choice to be a citizen and go outside no matter what the law says. The tone in the “Among The Hidden” is sad and lonely.It is sad and lonly because Luke is forced to stay inside a black room with no windows or light. The darkness of his room explains the sad and scary tone. “He hadn’t left the house in a week now, and could almost hear the outdoors calling him.”(Haddix p24) The author really explains how luke had no fun and never sees the light. “But now he wasn’t even allowed in the same room
Loneliness affects him here because he isn 't allowed in the bunkhouse so he has his own cabin and when Lennie comes in he isn 't used to people and he gets frustrated with Lennie. The first quote shows that Crooks doesn 't typically like people in his room because he isn 't used to it. This affects him because when Lennie comes into his room Crooks begin to snap at him and saying that he doesn 't have the right to be in there. Crooks ' is also affected because it causes him to be frustrated and it seems that his loneliness makes him uncomfortable around the others. Everyone doesn’t allow him because of his skin color, they think he is different from the others because at the time skin color was a big difference.
In the text, it says,” I can feel myself shrinking right there in front of her. But I can’t bring myself to tell my mother that I think I understand how I made Abuela feel. I might be sent into the old lady’s room to apologize, and it’s not easy to admit you’ve been a jerk—at least, not right away with everybody watching. So I just sit there not saying anything” (Cofer 19). Although, she does feel resentful for what she did, she cannot get herself to apologize.
She cries and becomes distressed when the her mother leaves the room, and a stranger is introduced. Maria displays a strong sense of stranger anxiety in this situation. Finally when Maria’s mother returns, Maria becomes angry and does not want to be soothed or held. This attitude would be the resistant part of the insecure-resistant attachment. These characteristics of insecurity, anxiety distress and ambivalence are essential aspects of the insecure-resistant
She becomes nervous around the wallpaper. Jane’s condition worsens but she does not tell John. She says, “John does not know how much how much I really suffer, and that satisfies him” (2). If he honestly cared about her he would make the incentive to ask her if she was ok and get the true answer from her. Jane also includes that she is left alone for extended amounts of time.
Imagine being trapped in a room with no one to talk to and absolutely no one knows what you are going through. You are completely and utterly alone. How would that make you feel? The narrator, of the short story “The Yellow Wallpaper” by Charlotte Perkins Gilman, knows almost exactly how that feels. Misogyny and sexism are problems that have been going on for hundreds of years, women have been belittled and ignored by men which makes them feel alone.
Once again, the narrator was told that she couldn’t do something because John said so. During this time, the narrator’s condition has gotten worse because she is seeing things in the wallpaper. “And it is like a woman stooping down and creeping about behind that pattern.” (315). The narrator noticed this change in the wallpaper as her condition worsen. However, she decides to keep this a secret from John and his sister, Jennie because she is too wise.
However, there is no highlight on her clothes, and there is no light under the table. These negative spaces swallow the light, and are what makes the work so unsettling. Every child at some point is afraid of what is under the bed, but as one grows those fears change. The one thing that doesn’t change is how that fear, shrouded in darkness, makes us feel like we may be consumed by the feeling of despair and emptiness. The woman’s hair is falling out of frame, bringing her into our world.
Women during the 1950s experienced a great deal of hate towards them and were treated poorly by society and this is reflected in the characters of the novel. During this time period women were often thought to be crazy or psychotic. Angela Hague said, "By focusing on her female characters' isolation, loneliness, and fragmenting identities, their simultaneous inability to relate to the world outside themselves or to function autonomously, and their confrontation with an inner emptiness that often results in mental illness, Jackson displays in pathological terms the position of many women in the 1950s" (73-96). Women during the time period that the novel was written, experienced treatment towards them that often made them appear to be crazy or strangers. This relates to the setting because Eleanor started to go crazy in the house and felt like an outcast.
She went from moping around all day being sad, to having fits of rage, and then back to being sad. At times Medea expressed thoughts of suicide, which is a symptom of both Major Depression and Bipolar Disorder. She also went through periods where she swore revenge against Jason. Depressive Phases As the play begins, Medea has stopped eating and spends her days locked within her own house. She can be heard moaning and rambling from within her home.