The change in light also serves as a forewarning to the swift turn from anger and apathy towards a menacing violence “. . . it was getting dark. But it was getting dark on the inside too.” The woman’s displays of anger are external, visible by exclaiming she’s happy the man’s leaving, cursing at him, and her sudden crying.
The chorus at one point remarks that the most profound hate emerges out of the loss of love. How does the play explore the ambivalence of violent emotions? Where does it preach against succumbing to such emotions; where against it? Background – Violent emotions in the play – Ambivalent emotions against the children – Ambivalent emotions against the husband and his new family – Chorus supporting such emotions – Preaching against such emotions “Her mind thinks in extremes, I know her well” The Nurse (About Medea) Medea is a woman with extreme emotions. These emotions tend to get in the way of her reason and logic.
Shonquasia responded well to the intervention. Shonquasia continues to make progress towards her goals. Shonquasia stated, being treated unfairly, being called names, feeling frustrated, being punished, being bullied and being hit. Shonquasia stated, fighting, yelling, using profanity, making threats and having self harming thoughts. Shonquasia stated feeling threatened, feeling fear, not being able to make a choice and if she feels overwhelmed with the situation.
However, the punishment innocent individuals experience catalyzes various forms of violence. In The Handmaid’s Tale violence done by the handmaids, especially Moira, is subtle and secretive, targeting institutions. Even though, Moira’s first escape is unsuccessful, upon her return she perpetrates a more violent attempt in order to achieve her goal. Moira fakes an emergency in the washroom and when she calls aunt Lydia for an examination, Lydia “felt something hard and sharp and possibly a metallic jab into her ribs from behind” (Atwood 130). Through the agony Moira endured, it causes rebellious behavior and thus, she devises a violent plot against the rules of the government.
The film also illustrated that the way in which you acted towards other people contributed to the overall suspicion of somebody. For instance, one scene depicted a woman as being rude or annoying after the woman had slapped and kicked out her lover for trying to kiss her. Rear Window does an excellent job metaphorical speaking, in providing scenes that portray some of the goals of the Cold War Strategy such as to cause fear and paranoia among the nation. The film accurately displays
Lines 50-54 explicitly tell a story of a young girl who falls victim to these unethical labor laws. Kelley uses this imagery and depiction to illustrate her thesis that these children are, in fact, being treated poorly and immorally. Polysyndeton can also be found in Kelley's speech and this contributes to the creation of imagery. In lines 20-22, Kelley describes the "deafening noise of the spindles and the looms spinning and weaving cotton and wool, silks and ribbons for us to buy." This imagery, like the illustration, appeals the listener's emotions as it gives them an inside look on what it is like to be a child working under these conditions.
Another example of them being mean to her is “‘What’re you looking at?’ said William . . . He gave her a shove.” (Bradbury 129) This is another example of her classmates being mean to her. These two quotes show that they were regularly hurting her, both physically and mentally.
The first sentence Jean-Do expresses to Henriette spelled out “I want death”. This upsets Henriette terribly and she told him in a harsh tone he has people who care about him and want to help him. She left the room and slammed the door. Moments later Henriette walked back in and apologized. This frustration from both Jean-Do and Henriette is normal given the situation.
In “Golden Girl” Anna is narcissistic and shows several signs of narcissism throughout the story. The signs include sensitivity towards criticism, pinning the blame on others, overconfidence, and likability. Firstly, Donna understands Anna’s sensitivity to criticism and proves it when she thinks, “That’s a real no-no, criticizing Anna.” This quote implies Anna does not handle criticism well and the implication confirmed when Anna holds a grudge against Mrs Granger after receiving constructive criticism from her. Despite this happening a year ago, Anna continues to hold the grudge and proves it when she continuously glares at Mrs Granger during class. The second sign of narcissism she exhibits is when she says, “You could have just kept
It implies petruchio’s behavior is a mirror of Katherines and is horrible. Their entrance is led by Petruchio doing everything from Kate. Peter says that because he’s treating everyone the same way she treats them. While doing this Kate is slowly starting to realize how she acts and how that looks to everyone. Petruchio is killing her with her own act of everyday life and she’s what kind of imprint she leaves.
Maunica responded well to the intervention. Maunica continues to make progress towards her goals. Maunica stated, that she used to handle her anger, by yelling, running away, call 911, using profanity and arguing. Maunica stated, that she journal, do not talk back, and talk about what cause her to get upset. Maunica stated, being accused of something she did not do, being called names, talking behind her back, being treated unfairly and being embarrassed.