In Act 2 of William Shakespeare’s Macbeth, Lady Macbeth can be characterized as determined, by using any method to kill Duncan - even if it’s in his sleep, and also by doing whatever she has to do to cover up the very bloody evidence of the murder. Lady Macbeth shows she is determined to kill Duncan, even if it means murdering him while he is sleeping, which to her is cowardly. After Duncan goes to sleep, Lady Macbeth proceeds to start making plans on how to kill him, saying, “Alack, I am afraid they have not awakened, and tis not done. Th’ attempt and not the deed confounds us. Hark!-I laid their daggers ready; He could not miss em.
The Swede drinks whiskey –more fire water- with ice, conveying that the Swede still remains in his personal hell, despite leaving the blue hotel. In the bar resides a deceptive gambler, who Crane describes as a “thieving card-player [but]…so generous, so just, so moral.” He habitually commits the Original Sin, betraying a few of those trust him in order to make profit. After refusing the Swede’s aggressive request for someone to drink with him, the gambler murders the Swede “as if [he] had been a melon”; he completes the Swede’s prediction of his murderous death in the “Wild”
Mesmerizing”. These words do capture the intensity of Morgenstern’s work. Her novel is praised for her vivid imagery and enthralling story. Morgenstern’s The Night Circus not only contains an everlasting impression but it also contains a significant theme that leaves readers pondering its importance. In the novel, Le Cirque des Reves’s clock demonstrates how timing and time are seen as a key component throughout the novel, they are what cause a lasting effect over people.
She doesn’t mean to harm anybody; she just wants to find out the reason why her babies have been dying. Nevertheless, her blind devotion to god convicts many innocent people as witches. In the court, she strongly claims that her babies were murdered because of witchcraft, “They were murdered, Mr. Parris! And mark this proof! Mark it!
The stages of separation began this journey. Beatrix's first step, the call to adventure, was the incident at the wedding chapel in Texas when the Deadly Viper Assassination Squad killed her whole wedding party and left her in a comatose state. When she woke up from the coma she realized her child was gone and assumed that her daughter had died. This infuriated Beatrix, and led her to start her journey to fulfill her vengeance. Beatrix was clearly motivated on revenge so there wasn’t a psychological component of the refusal of the call, but she did have a physical factor involved.
Graphic violence is a recurring motif throughout Gone Girl. David Fincher proved, again, that he would not hold any gory content back for the sake of the audience’s comfort. In the novel, it is written that Amy mixes sedatives into a martini that she makes for Desi, her victim, and then kills him once he is blissfully sleeping. During the gory scene of Desi’s murder in the film, however, Amy is seen slitting her victim’s throat with a box cutter in the midst of their sexual intercourse, leaving a gash in her victim that is gushing with blood and covering herself with that blood. However, the mere addition of blood and gore was not seemingly enough for Fincher: to pack even more shock value into his film, he subtly contrasts intimacy with the
In Agatha Christie’s novel And Then There Were None, she incorporates sinning and the effects of it. This gramophone plays a list of accusations of each of the houseguests on Indian Island, all of which Christie proves true at the end of the story. Also, a reader knows each guest is eventually murdered. Christie justifies in the epilogue that the guests perished due to their committed crimes; because Wargrave feels the need to kill someone though works as a judge, he discusses his reasoning in choosing crime-committers as targets. He states “... with this went a contradictory trait―a strong sense of justice.
“A Rose for Emily” where a woman poisons the man she loves so that he won’t leave her. This essay will develop the comparisons and contrasts between these characters. The similarities between the characters will begin the essay, the first similarity is that the Landlady and Emily kill using poison. For instance, the Landlady used Potassium Cyanide while Miss Emily used Arsenic. The second similarity is they kill out of passion, for example the Landlady in lust wants many men, while Emily out of love only wants Homer Barron.
This was was the climax to this play. All the audience knows up to this point is that Mr. Wright had been murdered and Mrs. Wright was the only person in the house when his body was found. When it came time to question her, the story she told was completely impractical. It seemed that Mrs. Wright was going to get convicted for sure, but there was no true evidence . If the women show the evidence to the men the play would end with Mrs. Wright being thrown in jail.
Having discovered the fact that his brother`s wife cheats him and that his own wife is unfaithful to, he makes the conclusion that all women are the same and prepares a severe punishment for them (Pucner et al 312). After the night with a woman, he kills her, providing punishment for all representatives of their kind. However, Scheherazade, the vizier`s daughter manages to avoid punishment, telling various stories every night. The given manner of the organization of the book helps to introduce new lines and to arose interest in