Aside from Psyche, another important person in Orual’s life who she hurts is Bardia. When Orual visits his wife, Ansit, after he is deceased, she is enlightened on how she has worked Bardia to death. Her constant reliance on him has made him too weak to fight off sickness, resulting in his loss of life. Orual selfishly keeps him at work longer than necessary. “Orual even shows a perverted, possessive love in her relationship with Bardia” (Saunders 6).
To skillfully manipulate someone is to use their weaknesses and to use their emotions against them. Iago uses these methods with each character in order to effectively gain their trust and allows him to use them. Iago uses these techniques to perfection to achieve the power he craves. Iago was fueled by jealousy and used this as his motivation throughout the play. He got jealous of Othello for allegedly sleeping with his wife, and of Cassio who has taken the position that he wants.
His ethos cues come full score, his physical character; tall, and handsome (depending on who you talk to) gives rise to his likability. He uses words almost everyone can understand, and his verbal and non-verbal cues are perfectly orchestrated on stage. Al Gores ethical character in his solvency
“Pathos” was used explicitly by grabbing the emotions and feeling of the audience by the unexpected spontaneous reaction of the fiancée ("Ethos, Pathos, and Logos"), showing her real mask, when she noticed that her relationship and marriage are subjected to danger. “Ethos” is achieved by relying on a divorced axial character, a friend of hers. The former dependence paves the audience mind for the fact that marriage, at that environment, ceases being a divorce when problems, related to misperceiving personalities, arise among couples. The author also accounted for the left-brain audience who are mainly interested in one-to-one events; consequently, “Logos”, as a persuasion mode, was used as a transition between Shalash’s knowing that her relationship with Fouad would be adversely affected and her spontaneous reaction, based on her character, of the unexpected visit. To sum up, The Other Face, by Salma Shallash, managed to conduct the message, triggered by the author’s exigency, through a theoretical writing model integrating both persuasion and original writing
Costello is described in almost all character analysis performed on him as a by the book psychopath, authors at sparknotes, shmoop and novelguide all agree that Archie Costello uses power in a villainous fashion in an attempt to control Trinity high school without remorse or discrimination. He is stereotypically manipulative and evil. Descriptions of him used in the book are similar to those of Peter Wiggin, a character responsible for the psychological torment of the protagonist from Ender’s Game. Which, considering Wiggin managed to use his abilities to manipulate world leaders into eventual submission, is quite impressive and a testament to the abilities of Costello. Both are described as having a talent for finding the perfect thing to do or say to a person to hurt them the most and in the case of Archie this talent is used keep the Vigils in line, as well as the entire student and staff body.
Throughout the Hangover, Alan acts differently from a typical person, because he has an inclination to unusual actions. He reveals early in the story that he is a “lone wolf,” who does not have many friends. He represents the type natural fool, because he inherently acts the way he does. Many of the characters bounce around the idea that Alan may have a mental disability. This can be seen through the recurring use of “retard” or “retarded.” Janko differs from Alan, because he is an artificial fool.
Is she the antagonist or is she the protagonist? Although Crytsal commits many shocking actions, she is a good- hearted person. Crystal, the main character of Evans’ story, is a morally ambiguous character who some readers might identify as bad. Although Crystal is an intelligent student, some of her actions can be defined in other terms. In the short story, Crystal decides to take many risks in order for her to gain popularity.
Alan 's achievement leaves both people around him and the audience astonished, making them appreciative of the intellect despite possibly unlikeable character. However, Alan 's concealed homosexuality was viewed upon as crime in the mid 20th century and became cornered to lose his uniqueness as an individual. Through the transformation of Alan, audience realizes that discrimination was so strong that not even stopping the world war could change the society 's views. By analyzing the history, literature teaches the audience valuable lessons for their future in society.
Norman is able to project his emotions onto his mother because of the facade, that he created, of his own mother being alive, due to regression. Hitchcock uses Norman’s adoption his mother’s personality into himself, to represent to what extent the disabilities that an individual possesses, can affect an individual. In Psycho’s case, Norman Bates’ Oedipus complex is presented as the main factor that encouraged Norman’s decision to kill his mother and her partner. This decision was solely fueled by jealousy due to the Oedipus complex;
It was brilliant technique for Ace to be using as his cover for his detective work and real purpose at the party. Nobody would have guessed that he was there being snoopy and looking for the stolen mascot -- simply because they're so amused and shocked at his crazy, outlandish facial expressions, body movements and grotesque eating that even his words and conversation were almost lost in his non-verbal communication. It was all so distracting that it becomes a perfect masquerade for the real reason that he's at the mansion. Those attending didn’t want to violate their expected behavior to stop him… and so he continued. Their compliance to expected behavior enabled him to proceed with his plan.