Throughout their conversation, you can decipher a tone where the conversation sheds light on his feelings towards the procedure and her feelings. He says “It’s really an awfully simple operation, Jig. It’s not really an operation at all” (Hemingway 124), in an effort to persuade her to in fact have the abortion. She, on the other hand, seems silent at first, but then questions how their life will be better after this procedure. Her uncertainty shows in her responses, and in other findings “… the sensuous beauty of a love relation that is quickly deteriorating, now that she has become conscious of her lover’s selfishness” (Maynard 273).
Mario became irate because he was cut off. He then proceeded to follow the motorist to have him pull over so he could express how angry he was about being cut off. There were other incidents where he and his wife would get into arguments or he would avoid her altogether. According to the American Psychiatric Association, criteria H, the disturbances must not be attributed to the physiological effects of a substance use such as alcohol or drugs (2013). Mario does not believe he has a drinking problem because he only drinks alcohol to calm himself.
Because he is critical of the exploitation of his girl’s feelings concerning the continuation of unbalanced relationship. Which is making him more selfish and he does not to have any responsibilities. Also, the reader is also left with a great doubt, as there is no solution. Jig is a Spanish pregnant girl, and she is about to have an abortion. She seems young because she is depending on a careless man.
She corrects people when they call her by her last name in the quote above she corrects McMurphy when he calls her Mrs. Harding. Vera also makes it clear she isn’t to fond of Dale when he is around.“Oh Dale, you never do have enough, do you?”(Kesey 142). In this quote Vera is insulting Dale about he never has enough. Vera insults his manhood when saying this. With his wife making comments about his manhood he becomes silent and just looks to see the other guys reactions.
Elizabeth tries to explain to him that she isn't the one to judge him because she feels just as guilty as John does. She feels like she had a part to play in with the affair. As a result of Elizabeth saying that, John doesn't take it. He gets upset with her and says that she is was never in the wrong, but he was. Elizabeth towards the end of Act IV constantly reinsured him that whatever decisions he makes, she knows that a good man is behind
'In light of present circumstances, in any occasion now you know how terrible it feels and you will abstain from drinking, ' she said" (Moore 62). As opposed to giving some sort of teach, or despite sitting Wes down and bantering with him about his substance use, Mary gets over the condition. Mary neglected Wes ' substance misuse because she didn
Krebs thought girls were “not worth the trouble.” (85) Although he may not have had the motivation to pick up the girls, he “liked looking at them.” (85) This is in no way the girls’ fault, however it shows how the war affected Krebs’ drive to do tasks that involve socialization. Perhaps if the townspeople were more open to listen to Krebs’ story then he would be more comfortable with girls. His mother is an example of how he interacts with women. He is shown to be very uncomfortable, and ends up with his mother’s feelings hurt. This shows how because nobody talked to him, he couldn’t talk to anyone comfortably.
When these girls proved to be uninterested he turned to a prostitute, to talk.Truth be told, Holden didn't even want coitus, he longed the attention of love, by somebody who finally understood him. After that, Holden kept moving forward, he had to; with the mindset that everything good was ahead, he had to leave all the bad,. When he met up with good old' Sally, he felt at peace again, like everything would be alright. Holden obviously lacked numerous communication skills, but he could never really relate with Sally. He really wanted “commitment”, but Sally could not move with him away from civilization she wanted something normal, practical.
On the other hand, Katniss is suspicious of his behavior, and believes he is just pretending to be nice, but she realizes that he is just being himself. She states in the book, “Peeta Mellark, on the other hand, has obviously been crying and interestingly enough does not seem to be trying to cover it up. I immediately wonder if this will be his strategy in the Games. To appear weak and frightened, to reassure the other tributes that he is no competition at all, and then come out fighting.” (Collins, 2008, p.49) He is a very caring person because he doesn’t want Katniss to sacrifice herself for him. Instead, he is helpful, and helps her, for example by helping her get away from the enemies.
When the women attempt to show hope and talk about the beauty of bring a child into this world; the American man continues to state that the operation is simple. In the end, the women choose to stop talking with the American man about the operation, he has pleaded his case. He has stated that this unborn child is, “the only thing that bothers us. It 's the only thing that 's made us unhappy." (Hemingway 2).