He recognized her kindness to someone she didn’t really know. One day, she was cleaning in room and notices a picture of her mother. She confronts him as to why he has these pictures of her mother. He emotionally replied, “ I have those pictures of your mother because she is my daughter, which makes me your grandfather.” She was astonished by his words.
The instructress communicates specifically with Winston through the screen and after exorbitant amounts of encouragement, “Winston, with a violent lunge, succeeded in touching his toes with his knees unbent, for the first time in several years”(37). Winston recognizes the problems with the world in which he lives; unlike others, he can remember the past and knows that the Party alters history so that they can remain in power. However, even he ultimately recognizes that going against the Party will result in punishment. Therefore, although the exercises hurt Winston, the combination of the lady’s relentless focus along with the idea that the rest of the population also participates in the stretching overpowers Winston’s innate resistance to the Party.
What does it represent? The conflict is revealed on the first page. The nursery builds on the conflict with the parents and the children. Peter and Wendy soon begin hating their parents as they depended on the house for many of the parent’s jobs.
Throughout the play, Willy Loman has a bad temper. One can see this when he is talking to his wife WILLY [sitting down at the kitchen table]: Huh! Why did she have to wax the floors herself? Every time she waxes the floors she keels over.
Another example of how much control Joel has over his memory is his ability to jump to a completely unrelated memory of his past. In effort to stop the process of deletion, Joel goes to the memory of him in the kitchen of his childhood with Clementine playing the role of his mother’s best friend. In the memory Joel expresses all that he is feeling but is confused as to why he is feeling it and why it is such a strong feeling. Joel being consciously aware of his memory fading and fighting it well enough that he disappears off the monitor demonstrations his power, or possibly love, in his memory. While being deleted, Joel takes Clementine to a memory of his childhood, causing him to go to an un-mapped memory and thus is unable to be seen on the screen.
Alison and Bruce’s individual analysis shows contrast between the daughter and her queer father that carries significance that shines light on their complicated relationship before he got hit by a truck. As a young girl, Alison didn’t understand why her father did the things he did. Often, she would sit back and watch her father as he worked hard on the interior design of their home. On occasion, her father would make her and her brothers help him move items around.
The novel I’m the King of the Castle is a medium for Susan Hill which she uses to expose the neglected problems of society. She gathers two broken families as the setting of the book: both adults in the family are widowed and have raised their child on their own, in addition, the loneliness lead them seeking for a partner. Within the flawed relationships, we are able to explore the introspections of the self-absorbed parents, witness the violence between children, and apprehend the consequences due to lack of communication between the two generations. These imperfections are the epitome of the gaps in the society: increase in single-parent families, unexpected aggression between children, and several inevitable suicides committed by teens,
“Who, in this tired and overworked family, would have had time to give more attention to Gregor than was absolutely necessary? The household budget became even more smaller; so now the maid was dismissed;.... They carried out absolutely everything that the world expects from poor people, Gregor's father brought bank employees their breakfast, his mother sacrificed herself by washing clothes for strangers, his sister ran back and forth behind her desk at the behest of the customers, but they just did not have the strength to do any more. And the injury in Gregor's back began to hurt as much as when it was new” (Kafka 33). The Samsa also sold their jewelries.
The main character in the story, “I Stand Here Ironing” was a single, working mother raising five children at the time. She was caring and providing for her children, while back then it was a man’s job to do so. The main character in “The Yellow Wallpaper” was suffering from depression after having her baby. She felt as if she could not care for her newborn as she is supposed to, so it brought her into a deep depression.
Another person Ehrenreich met was Annette. She was a 21- year old who was six months pregnant and abandoned by her boyfriend. She lives with her mother. Annette was left in the dust and forced to move in with her mom because she couldn’t afford living alone while pregnant. Ehrenreich meets a guy named Billy, who was one