Sylvia does not want Miss Moore to believe she is right and her teachings are effective. As for Sammy, his stubbornness is shown when he quits his job. Quitting his job was a spontaneous decision he made to protect his ego. Lengel calls out “you don 't want to do this” but Sammy keeps walking (Updike 5). Sammy’s stubbornness to admit he’s wrong can be interpreted by the quotation: “It 's true, I don 't.
One example that can support this is in Document in which she goes to Friar Lawrence for some advice on how she can avoid marrying Paris. In Document C, Friar Lawrence tells Juliet, “I give thee remedy”. This quote is important because in the scene, he gives Juliet a potion to make her seem dead and she then agrees to do it without thinking about the consequences that may happen. In addition to this, another example would be in Document D in which Lady Capulet and Juliet speak about the marriage. In Document D, Juliet tells her mother, “...
In the play, Romeo and Juliet, William Shakespeare uses juxtaposition to indirectly characterize the main characters of the play. By doing this, Shakespeare adds depth to his characters as well as foreshadow the tragic events at the conclusion of the play. Shakespeare adds complexity to his characters when he uses juxtaposition to indirectly characterize Romeo, Juliet, and Friar Laurence. Through terms of contrast, Shakespeare adds complexity to Romeo showing how his romanticness hides his destructive actions. After Juliet was informed about the death of Tybalt, she describes Romeo as a “beautiful tyrant”( 3.2.75).
The outcome of these stories are different and they express varying effects the justice system can have on society. In 12 Angry Men, we see that the justice system prevails while in The Crucible the justices system fails. In Rose’s 12 Angry Men and Miller’s The Crucible the moral of these plays is justice, within each play, justice is depicted in a different way. Rose and Miller both reveal in their plays what the justice system means to them and the role it plays in society, through the use of their characters and the different endings in their plays. Miller and Rose both communicate through their plays, The Crucible and 12 Angry Men their views on justice and how it affects our society.
These true and effective lines ended the long grudge between the Montagues and Capulets. Old Montague and Capulet shook hands and decided to build a statue of Romeo and Juliet. Lastly, the isolation of the parents from their children is what helped the two households to forget about their grudge and made the tragic events of the story equal to both sides. Shakespeare uses balance to enhance the development of the plot that leads to tragic events. In the very beginning of Romeo and Juliet, the introduction of the characters provided a sense of balance.
Romeo rushes the decision to marry Juliet and take a new name, “I trust your words. Just call me your love, and I will take a new name. From now on I will never be Romeo again.” (2.2 50-51) Romeo and Juliet post hastily commit to marriage, without considering any of the risks that could occur. The quick decision making will continue to occur as their brain is not fully developed yet. Juliet also quickly decides to inform Romeo that they should plan for the wedding if it is meant to be, “If your intentions as a lover are truly honorable and you want to marry me, send me word tomorrow.
“As I told you my young lady bade me inquire you out; what she bade me say, I will keep to myself”(Act II.II.148-149). The Nurse has offered to keep the secret of the marriage between the two young ones and she will not tell anyone about it. After the Nursze comes back from visting Romeo she finds ways to not tell Juliet the good news instead she starts talking about other things, the Nurse also knows how delighted juliet will be once when she finds out about the wedding “Your love says, like an honest gentleman, and a courteous, and a kind,...where is your mother?”(Act II.II.55-57). The day of Mercutio and Tybalt 's death she did not think Romeo would do such a thing, and now her thoughts about Romeo have changed instead she thinks Romeo would end up hurting her young lady. She can not do anything about it as Romeo is Juliet 's husband now.
The defining moment in David’s inevitable demise is not when he steals the $100 his mother refuses to lend him, but the “altercation, noisy and bitter between this mother and son” as David’s predicament is a clear representation of his mother’s “mismanagement”, though she never takes responsibility for being the source of sin for her children (84). As the altercation continues, Mrs. Wilson’s focus remains on Martha’s death and her not being chosen or saved by Christ, but David becomes quite hostile voices his plans behind his mother’s back to obtain the funds she refused to provide. While one could expect that David would meet his punishment for stealing, but as seen with Elvira, Jane is once again the scapegoat for the children’s crimes despite her insistence that she had nothing to do with the latest scandal within the Wilson household. When it comes to this event, Mrs. Wilson’s behavior is very hostile towards Jane and I believe that this was an overcompensation for the grief she felt at the realization of her child’s sinful behavior, his corruption. It becomes evident that Mrs. Wilson’s egocentric behavior only worsens near the novel’s end, when David finally succumbs to
In comparison, the inconsistency between diction depicts the power dynamics observed in the play. Shakespeare often uses Prospero’s servant, Ariel and slave, Caliban to portray the differences in the hierarchy of the play. As observed by the audience Prospero often uses threats and insults to communicate and assign task to Caliban, hence “...tonight thou shalt have cramps, side stitches that shall pen thy breath up.”(I.ii.325-326) Prospero threatens Caliban with pain after his refusal to do work, because he feels as if the isle belongs to him due to the fact that it was inhabited by his mother first. Caliban continues by stating that “I am all the subjects that you have, Which first was mine own king; and here you sty me In this hard rock, whiles you do keep me from The rest o’ th’ island”(I.ii.341-344) This exchange between
He shows slight affection for her and then brushes it off, “Ah, you're wicked yet, aren't y’! You'll be clapped in the stocks before you're twenty!” He says all of this with a smile and then when Abigail returns the affection, he realizes the sin and backs off. One way Proctors decisions show his conflict with society is how he lives his life. He doesn't go to church regularly which is extremely odd in a theocratic society, He plows on Sunday which is supposed to be a “day of rest,” He did not baptize his third son, he doesn't truly participate in his society's activities, and he didn't know the commandments. He made these decisions which at the time didn't seem all that bad but as the witch trials started those decisions became the critical pieces that damned him and his wife.
In Scene 1, Marilla states that “She would never dream of taking in a girl!” When Marilla discovered that her brother, Matthew, had brought in a girl. Marilla originally return the girl in exchange for a boy. But later on in the act, she ends up developing a passion for Anne after she tells the story about how she ended up where she is now. I think Marilla develops a passion for the girl because she felt sorry for the girl. After she told the story, I believe Marilla views the girl in an entire different way than she did before.
When George gets mad at Lennie for talking to their new boss and disregarding his specific instructions. He calms himself and Lennie down passing over his recent anger while accounting for Lennie’s feelings. Lennie and George are not relatives but he made a promise to take care of him. He treats him like the only family he has left. At the end of the movie during the decision of where Raymond would go; Charlie says, “But in the course of a week, you came to have an understanding with him.” Charlie speaks for himself; he knows that before any of this happened,
No questions asked. Her true self is clear when she has a conversation about Hamlet, first with Laertes, her brother, then with Polonius, her father. After Laertes advises Ophelia to fear Hamlet and to be cautious with him, she replies by telling him not to lecture her (Act: I: Scene: 3: Lines 48-50). She is able to criticize her brother to some extent, but when her father gives her the same lecture as he did and tells her not to accept Hamlet’s hand, she simply replies, “I shall obey, my lord” (Act: I: Scene 3: Line 135). This early scene in the play sets up Ophelia’s mood.