To begin with, in “Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been?”, the protagonist Connie, is a young pretty girl who is seen as gentle and innocent. She lives a neglected life with her mother always nagging, saying “Why don’t you keep your room clean like your sister? How’ve you got your hair fixed--- what the hell stinks? Hairspray? You don’t see your sister using that junk” (Oates 1) and her father always away for the work and never bothered to interact with Connie.
genuinely mind boggling story displayed as a basic story about great nation individuals. It begins with two ladies, the two moms, examining their youngsters. Mrs. Freeman works for Mrs. Hopewell and has two little girls, one wedded with a child in transit and one simply doing her own particular thing. Mrs. Hopewell has one little girl, Joy, who renamed herself Hulga to make herself additionally unappealing. She is a lady with a terrible heart, a wooden leg, and has never been enamored.
All Gwen Fraser had ever wanted in her life was to be accepted. Born in a family of overachievers, Gwen 's mediocrity was greatly ridiculed every moment of her childhood. She was never as good at ballet as her sister Kelly, or as social as her brother Garret. She was average at studies and with looks that did not turn heads. In short, she was the ugly duckling of the Fraser family.
Looking at this book was difficult for me. The illustrations were very bright and eye-catching, though less realistic than those in Why Are You So Sad because the main character is a dragon named Spark. Spark is a young dragon who loves to play tail-ball with his mum and dad and baby sister, Flame. Both dragons become very sad when mum and dad start fighting all of the time, and when they are injured, they go to live with Serena, a foster dragon. I was never officially put into the system or foster care, however I relate to Spark and Flame because when my parents hurt me, I found solace in the arms of another caring mother-figure.
Sun received her children, and she fled to ‘Paradise’ the birthplace of all immortals, Sun was now almost powerless, but she still enjoyed life. Day passed into weeks, weeks passed into months, months passed into years, years passed into decades, and decades passed into centuries. Sun fled down to Sun-Moon Village, she saw Moon as the king, and the mortals as the slaves. There was darkness everywhere. Sun was furious with Moon’s doing, Sun wanted to fight Moon but couldn’t, since she was almost powerless, and she had no scepter.
These witches want to cause chaos for their own enjoyment. In the beginning of the play, the Witches come together to discuss what they have been doing. The First Witch decides she is going to make nighttime horrible for the husband of a woman who did her wrong. The witch declares, “I’ th’ shipman’s card./I’ll drain him dry as hay./Sleep shall neither night nor day/Hang upon his penthouse lid./He shall live a man forbid./Weary sev’nnights, nine times nine,/Shall he dwindle, peak, and pine./Though his bark cannot be lost,/ Yet it shall be tempest-tossed” (1.3.18-26). Here the use of “night” is the first in the play and it sets the stage for the chaos that nighttime and the word “night” will come to represent.
Mother thought Petey was a mutant butterfly because he was actually a moth. Reading put Calpurnia in a pensive mood, so when her mother called she didn 't come. Calpurnia 's mother was unable to see the good in anything making her pessimistic. Mother is very fond of her crockery, so when Harry broke it she was very angry. Lining up at the door was a form of deference that Calpurnia 's family used.
Mrs. Hale and Mrs. Peter discovery of the dead bird explains the reason for Mrs.Wright in killing her husband. Once, like the bird Minnie Foster was a bright lady who was always singing and cheerful, however after she married Mr. Wright all of this soon changed. She felt caged and unimportant, hardly communicating with others, she had no freedom anymore. The bird symbolizes Mrs. Wright loss of happiness that she once had. In the play, Mrs. Hale says, “She, come to think of it, was kind of like a bird herself-real sweet and pretty but kind of timid and fluttery.” This shows that the bird represented Minnie Foster because it used to sing beautifully like her.
Another piece from the story, The Flower’s Lesson, “And proudly she cried, “These fireflies shall be My jewels, since the stars can never come to me.”” I think this relates back to Alcott’s personal life because when she was growing up they never had a lot of money and in the story it talks about how the elves have to use their imaginations to create jewels since they can never have them through other means. From Educator Amos Bronson Alcott, Father Of Louisa May Alcott, Was Born it states, “Alcott believed that education should be a pleasant experience, and he included physical education, dance, art, music, nature study, and daily journal writing in the course of studies he established at his school.” This relates back to Louisa May Alcott because her father believed in writing everyday, and since he practiced his techniques on his own family, she must have had a lot of practice which led to her becoming such an amazing and famous
Hester gave Pearl and herself a life of seclusion by living outside of the town. “Children have always a sympathy in the agitations of those connected with them; always, especially, a sense of any trouble or impending revolution, of whatever kind, in domestic circumstances; and therefore Pearl, who was the gem on her mother's unquiet bosom, betrayed, by the very dance of her spirits, the emotions which none could detect in the marble passiveness of Hester's brow.” (21.4) Pearl’s intelligent, perceptive, unorthodox attitude possibly was do to her never around other children. Hester in many occasions calls Pearl mythical begins because she had a supernatural aspect about her. Pearl becomes the scarlet letter in the flesh, by being the physical effect of Hester’s actions. The scarlet letter changed meanings from having a negative connotation to a positive one when it changed how Hester acted, which changed how the people saw Hester and her letter.
The ants of Flydale despised spiders, so this was no exception. Longlegs seemed like she would be a good fit. She was young, optimistic, and level-headed, or it seemed so, until the U.I. fled the country and left Longlegs on her own. Longlegs was tyrannical.
All of the adults thought that she would enjoy the “beautiful” doll, in fact she hated the doll and tore it apart. The adults did not ask her what she wanted for Christmas, but just assumed because almost everybody during that time was in love with that doll and wanted to care for it. Another example Shirley Temple. She would be all over the place, like on billboards, shirts, cups, etcetera. She was a little white girl who was admired by many.
“Now, now, the little lark’s wings mustn’t droop. Come on, don’t be a sulky squirrel” (Ibsen 786). This quote reveals Torvald treats her as a child by calling her silly nicknames. On the other hand, though, women from this time just weren’t given the same respect as men. Also, Torvald did not understand how he was suppose to show his love any differently, because all the couples he knew were acting as how he was.