For Example in the story ‘’ Harrison Bergeron ” there relationships are not very close because there Son is separated from them and as you can tell they can’t communicate very well so there relationships are not as good as ours. There relationships could become better if they had their son and their relationships with their son ended when Harrison was taken. The relationships truly ended when George saw Harrison die on television and he did not remember a thing because he intelligence was average and he knows what happens but can’t explain it. My family relationships are very close because we do things that have us bond together and created a good and happy relationships. We also create relationships by playing with each other and taking trips with each other.
Jeannette’s Tone Change As a result of maturing and learning new things, perspectives on people usually change. This is what happened with Jeanette Walls in her novel, The Glass Castle. Her initial attitude towards her father, Rex Walls, is loving, supportive, and faithful. However, when she is able to process how many times her father has let her down, her tone in the book changes to being very critical and clinical. Jeanette’s tone at the beginning of The Glass Castle is positive, even though the situations she is going through are abusive and neglectful.
Their childhood is a waste, not knowing what they are doing or how to have an interesting conversation. Society gives them no purpose other than to “accidentally” kill people who the government knows is a threat to the society. Most importantly, is the restricted relationships the people have. The people believe they love each other at one point and they buy a home together.For example, Mildred and Montag think they love each other, but Mildred is to blinded by the government. Also, like the rest of society, Montag doesn’t even stop for the time to think about who he loves.
Since men hold superior positions in the household, it holds a strong meaning, suggesting that they have a say in what is best for the household. Women are taught to agree and be a pillar of support for the man. Being raised in this mindset for their entire lives highly affects their future decisions when actually faced with such situations. If there are any marital problems, approaching trained professionals, and asking for help outside of the family with problems is a foreign concept. It would be preferable for these women to go to their husband’s clan leaders or elders seeking
In Fahrenheit 451, the concept of family in Montag’s society resembles and differs from certain aspects of the family norm in our own society. Montag’s society sees love as something that can be replaced in a matter of moments, or that love can be taken as easily as it is given. Marriage in this society is not treated as something valuable, but as something that is temporary and easily changed. The way Mrs. Phelps and Mrs. Bowles talk about their husbands and their children makes it obvious that both of their households are broken and without love. One of Mrs. Phelps’s previous husbands had killed himself, and she was able to move on within a week.
The main character in Fahrenheit 451, Montag, is not responsible for his inability to have deep feelings. After reflecting on his first conversation with Clarisse, Montag has a tough time realizing that “he [wears] his happiness like a mask” around his friends and family. Montag has even fooled himself into thinking that he is happy and it is challenging for him to discover what he really feels. The government has made him this way because in their society everyone needs to be happy so to him it is an expectation to feel this way. When Mildred explains her relationship with Montag “ he [feels]like he [wants] to cry” however, nothing happens.
The author uses american involvement to create conflict in the book. When she thinks of him these days she remembers him smiling, although she thinks there is little reason for him to smile very often now. Fair is not a fearful man, but she knows he can't be of help to the people he's dead. He would take care of himself and be cautious”(staples 94). Nusrat now, “With faiz gone, she feels as if one of her main parts is missing, causing her nerves to misfire and her intent to falter.
We tend to listen to what the media says about everything, the overpopulation means less jobs, homes and resources that are fully necessary for society. At first it seems Montag is happy since he is being told what to do with his life, but Clarisse comes in and starts questioning if he is really happy and he realizes he isn’t. Montag then comes home to his wife Millie in an attempt to commit suicide, he then starts questioning if he actually knows his “wife” at all. This choice that his wife made, greatly impacted the relationship they had before the incident. Realizing that their relationship is meaningless, and they don’t love each other at all.
Analysis of Ordinary People In the movie Ordinary People, the Jarrett family experiences dysfunction since the death of their son, Buck, and from lack of communication among them. If they use conflict management strategies, their struggles and problems would improve significantly. Beth, Calvin, and Conrad act in either silence or violence, though if AMPP was used toward Conrad he could express himself more openly. Beth’s recognition of her own role in their issues and the creation of safety by Beth and Calvin would lessen the dysfunction of their family. Conrad often displays silence and violence because of his sense of detachment from his parents.
John’s wife really needs to break free of these stereotypes in order to feel fulfilled as a person. She says that “it is so discouraging not to have any advice and companionship about [her] work,” and that she believes that “congenial work, with excitement and change, would do [her] good.” John however does not realize this because he is still so involved in the patriarchal society. There is no one who is believable around him to explain this new way of thinking. He is very resistant to the change in his wife’s behavior about her place in society because it will also make him seem like less of a man. He has a reputation as a doctor and since he interacts with people who still believe in gender roles he is held down to their standards as well or he would risk losing his practice.
As more is revealed about Gatsby in the Plaza it looks less and less likely that Daisy is going to leave Tom for Gatsby. Daisy isn 't able to convince Tom or anyone else at the Plaza that she loves Gatsby. So much so that Tom even insists that Gatsby ride home with Daisy. After Myrtle’s death Gatsby still hoped for Daisy to come back for him, it never happens and Daisy and Tom end up running away from the mess they made in New York. Myrtle ended up cheating on Wilson because Tom had the money that Wilson lacked, she felt like she deserved more than she was getting.
In the novel Fahrenheit 451 Mildred never seems to want to give her husband Guy any of her time or attention; she rather give it to her gadgets and entertainment. For example, Guy was trying to discuss his life crisis with his wife and she could not even be bothered to turn off the television “‘Will you turn the parlor off?’ he asked. ‘That’s my family.’ ‘Will you turn it off for a sick man?’ “I’ll turn it down.’ She went out of the room and did nothing to the parlor and came back” (Bradbury, 46). This example shows the large role that the TV played in Mildred’s life. Not even for her ill husband would she turn off let alone turn down a program she was not even actively watching.
She no longer feels love for Montag. She is addicted to her TV ‘family’ and her seashells, which are like earbuds. Mildred sees no color in the world around her, but when she has her technology she feels happiness, “Again and again the dark space of their bedroom is stressed, its coldness and silence; whereas Millie’s favorite soap operas keep up a conversation hubbub and medley of bright colors” (Mancini). Society believes Mildred is depressed due to technology, but it is her way ‘out of the real world’ when there is no one else around. Even though she is brainwashed, it is a source of encouragement when she feels like killing herself.
It shows that their relationship isn 't very strong at all. Also presented is the lack of feelings and care that Mildred has for husband. An interpretation can be made that she probably spends a lot of time in the parlor since she refers to the TV as family. More than likely, she spends more time there
Before he leaves though, he "yell[s] at the top of [his] goddam voice, 'Sleep tight, ya morons ' " (68)! Although it is a shame, any reader can see that Holden seems to have nothing going right or in a positive way all because of his negative attitude. Therefore, this attitude leads him to almost care about nothing. Though Holden may seem to be a lost cause because of his negative attitude, he thankfully has an epiphany that changes his view towards the world because he realizes that people have to grow up. When Holden visits his younger sister, Phoebe, he is happy to see her, but when they begin talking their conversation turns negative.