After carefully analyzing the tale "Catskin" I found that the story is more complex than I could have predicted at first. Although the intended moral looks straightforward and supported by the narration, I found examples of how Catskin behaves differently from the blameless heroine that one would expect from a fairy tale 's princess: she is the perpetrator of a fraud, she behaves like a predator only waiting for the right occasion to strike and, finally, she craves to have her social prominence recognized. The moral of the story, which initially seemed to be about intrinsic virtues eventually granting a happily ever-after, fails when the overall conduct of Catskin is considered. However, the most controversial part of "Catskin" seems to be that the story actually presents a moral. The importance of the three beautiful gowns in the recognition of the protagonist 's beauty and the eventual father-daughter reunion after such a long time since Catskin 's son was born, prove how important facades are in the tail.
According to Berardinelli, “When she follows the White Rabbit down the rabbit hole and into Wonderland, it is as much to escape from reality of her current situation as it to visit a new world” (1). If Alice finds treatment then she may find a better world to be in. Also, Alice is not the only person with a disorder. According to Dargis, “Mr. Depp’s strenuously flamboyant turn embodies the best and worst of Mr. Burton’s filmmaking tendencies even as the actor brings his own brand of cinematic crazy to the tea party” (3).
Sometimes there will be people who just seem to fit together flawlessly comparable to two dogs, but in the play it is like a cat being terrorised by a dog chasing it. In the play, The Crucible, written by Arthur Miller there are two contradictory characters. Elizabeth and Abigail are important characters who have opposite traits. Elizabeth is an extremely sweet and truthful women, and Abigail regularly tries to lie and be jealous. Throughout The Crucible Elizabeth and Abigail express truly opposite traits only to follow the theme of protecting their integrity.
She is very conscious of how she acts and feels angry at herself for crying. Alice is constantly seen trying to behave in a sensible and adult like manner. She seems cautious of her behaviour around the creatures within wonderland. Desperately trying not to offend the strange creatures that she encounters. It is Alice’s decent into the world of madness that makes Alice question the world she knows.
In her repeated request, Venus finally agreed to transform her into a beautiful girl. And the young man loved her too, and took her home as his bride. However, on her wedding night, the cat, seeing a mouse and entirely forgetting her present condition, pursued the mouse and wished to eat it. This story told us that nature exceeds nurture. Though the Venus changed the cat into the form of a woman, her habits of life were still the same as before.
Alice meets new characters throughout this world such as a talking Dodo bird, a smoking Caterpillar, a grinning Cheshire Cat, and an outraged Queen. Alice is treated very rudely by most characters and is informed by the Cheshire Cat that everyone in Wonderland is mad, including herself. Alice moves through this world trying to make sense of everything that happens when none of it does. Unfortunately for Alice, she gets little to no help understanding what's happening. She is just left to figure it out on her own until she reaches the end and realizes it was all a dream.
Disneyfication is based upon the ideals of the Walt Disney Corporation that were presented in the time leading up to the Renaissance of the late 1980s. These films all present women as damsels in distress left waiting for a man to come save them. Even movies that are not about Princesses, like The Aristocats, perpetuate this idea within their plots, and it is about cats. Disneyfied communities expect women to emulate Snow White and Cinderella, to be quiet and docile, and to work hard only in the house while the men do all of the real work. Even when Disney began to feature strong women who could kind of save themselves, like Jasmine, Esmeralda, and Megara, Disneyfied societies clung onto the misogynistic ideals of the past.
In the Victorian age, children’s condition was a problem. treated as miniature adults, they were often required to work, were severely chastised, or were ignored. Exactly in that period Charles Dodgson under the pseudonym Lewis Carrol wrote “Alice’s Adventure in Wonderland”, a novel that tells of a girl named Alice falling through a rabbit hole into a fantasy world. It is first of all a children’s book as it has a child protagonist; however it appeals to adult readers with its advanced logical reasoning, witty puns and trenchant satire of Victorian society. So we can consider it as a drastic reaction against the impassive didacticism of British upbringing.
Have you ever thought about what living in a world with talking animals and foods that can change your size would be like? Well, in the book, Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll, the main character, Alice, falls down a rabbit hole into Wonderland, a place filled with strange people, animals, and odd encounters with these characters. Some major events in this story are when Alice first finds the door to the garden, drinks the strange liquid so she would shrink, then she meets the Cheshire Cat, the March Hare, and the Mad Hatter. It is also important when she plays croquet with the queen. Another important event is when Alice finally makes it into the garden.
Furthermore, main character in the story is Alice, White Rabbit, Caterpillar, The Hatter, Cheshire cat, Queen of Hearts and more characters. In Alice’s Adventure in the Wonderland, something unique and interesting about the story for readers to know is Alice follows a white rabbit wearing a blue waistcoat and carries a pocket watch and accidently falls
The style looked familiar. Too familiar. OH NO SHE DID NOT. “I mean, I think I know where my sweater is,” Hallie said through clenched teeth. Cat whipped around “You do?” “Yes, I do” “Where is it?” Hallie could barely control herself “You wouldn’t happen to be wearing it, would you?” she asked in a dangerously sweet voice.
Oh my, I see. Well then, no, how could I think of you as a mere child when you express yourself so clearly and eloquently? I 'm a bit reminded of Alice from Lewis Carroll 's classic books, reading your little bio there. Ha, well the closest I get to Alice is twofold, 1. I do have an Alice band in my hair occasionally, 2. my adversary in school debates is affectionately known as “Atheistic Alice”, she is actually very nice and very funny at times, we are only advisories when we are debating against each other, we often do each other’s hair, even borrow each other’s clothes, once she finds out I’m on here she will turn up to make sure I have the hardest time possible lol.
Gracie is my calico cat who brings joy into my quiet solitude lifestyle. Gracie has a very swift snow white tail with a curve. She is so quick to swat with her tail to let you know she is aware of you in the room. I believe her tail was broken at birth. Her skinny long legs and no claw paws are white as milk.
“I think I’m going to take her home,” the woman said. Before she even finished the sentence, Jaeda groaned, “No!” in a long, theatrical way. In an attempt to console her, my mother told her that she could say goodbye to the cat - a horrible idea. My sister sat on the floor hugging the kitten; to everyone else, it looked more like suffocation.