He ends up fathering seventeen sons, all named Aureliano. Eventually he is captured and put in front of a firing squad, but his brother José Arcadio (II) rescues him. The civil wars are endless and relentless. Back home, Arcadio, the secret son of José Arcadio (II), marries Santa Sofía de la Piedad. While she is pregnant Arcadio is put in charge of Macondo by Colonel Aureliano Buendía.
This demonstrates that he has alienated and isolated himself from his fellow Monks. As a result, a gender issue is created within the text. Ambrosio’s alienation and isolation causes him to be gender ambiguous. Within the text, Ambrosio has newly discovered his powerful and masculine sex drive. However, he is also described as being as timid and weak as a woman as he cannot make quick and formative decisions.
Here all eyes gaze on us.” (3.1.21-24) Again, the hotheaded boy doesn’t listen to his friend and continued on with the battle. Romeo didn’t want this and got in the middle of the fight, which ended up in Mercutio accidentally getting stabbed. If he would have just swallowed his pride and anger then he would still be walking and maybe even helping the two lovers in the story find a happy ending. For the most part, Mercutio could maybe have evaded his death, or at least gotten more time, just by having less of an attitude. All things considered, Mercutio’s death had many different reasons and people to blame for.
This is heartbreaking because he was friendly to Othello and welcoming him into his home until he finds out he was sleeping with his daughter. He saw their relationship as unnatural for having different ethnicities. “When Brabantio himself comes to court in an effort to reclaim his runaway daughter, he accuses Othello of having ensnared Desdemona "in chains of magic" (1.2.63) rather than having genuinely won her heart” (Pettigrew). In this quote, Brabantio is telling the duke his claims of Othello bewitching his daughter and using magic to win her love instead of her genuinely falling in love with him. Not only is Brabantio racist but he’s also a misogynist.
Romeo makes a lot of stupid decisions that gets Juliet killed but I only need two to get my point across. Romeo shows his impulsiveness in his relationships with women, he seems to be unable to control his emotions when it comes to love. In the beginning of the play Romeo claims that he loves Rosaline and is depressed because Rosaline doesn’t love him back. Mercutio gets Romeo to go to the Capulet Ball so that he can cheer him up by finding a new girl that can peak his interests and the moment he sees Juliet he falls into deep and
Malvolio is the enforcer of rules in Twelfth Night, but only when it best serves him. He acts as a distinct contrast to the other minor characters in the play. Maria, Fabian, Sir Toby and Sir Andrew all tend to enjoy frivolity and this is not the lifestyle that Malvolio approves of. He acts as though he is sound of morals and uses logic at all times but the moment his dreams can be achieved he has no qualms about doing whatever he can to get them. He emphasizes the place and status of the others, despite lacking the titles and real power that some of them have.
Brabantio is hurt, his daughter is left him without him even knowing it, and Brabantio is angry with Othello and tells him that his new wife will leave him as well. I have seen movies where the father is unhappy and distraught to see the man his daughter has chosen to be with. The next part of jealousy we see is right at the end of act I.III, when Iago begins to speak to himself and goes on to say why he truly hates Othello. “I hate the moor,/ and it is thought abroad, that
Iago uses Roderigo to inform Brabantio about the relationship his precious daughter Desdemona has with a moor Othello. Iago’s initial intention is the downfall of Othello and get the position, as a lieutenant, he wants. Throughout the play, Iago continuously manipulates Othello by showing him false proofs and telling him rumors about Desdemona and Cassio. “I know not that, but such a handkerchief - I am sure it was your wife’s - did I today/ See Cassio wipe his beard with.” (3.3 445-447) Iago falsely accuses Cassio by telling Othello that Cassio was using Desdemona’s handkerchief, the one that Othello gave to her as a first gift. In the article, Navorro (2013) says, “...the narcissist often chooses a profession, guild, organization, occupation, or a job where he or she can manipulate others or the system like a puppeteer.” Iago pretends to be under Othello, meaning he shows honesty and royalty to Othello, and when he finally gains Othello’s trust, he starts to manipulate Othello’s thoughts and beliefs.
Iago expresses in great detail the prejudices against the female sexuality by claiming that all types of woman, whether beautiful or ugly, are deceitful and ‘sex-crazy’. Cassio reassures Desdemona by saying that she should “relish him more in the soldier than in the scholar.” (2.1.165-166)