From his experience in the Negro League and discrimination, to running away from home and his prison time, to his life with Rose and his son Cory, Troy has learned some hard lessons, lessons that, as time goes on and become less true, he still feels responsible to his children to teach them. I believe Troy feels a constant, crushing responsibility to his family, and that what he sees as his “duty” to them leads him to make bad decisions. The first and foremost thing anyone thinks of when they hear the name “Troy Maxson” is along the lines of: Oh I know him, he cheated on his wife, but as we look deeper we can understand, if not agree with, his reasons for doing so. In Act Two, Scene One, when Troy is explaining why he cheated on her, he says: “I can step out of this house and get away from the pressures and problems… be a different man. I ain’t gotta worry about how I’m gonna pay the bills or get the roof fixed.” (Wilson page 68-69).
She was reading angry at her brother because he destroys the family making the parent suffer emotional and mental. She explains how the brother addiction turns her house outside down with this attitude. However, the brother addiction makes the parents to never give up on him even though his negative behavior toward them. Parents love him unconditional because it was their son. Even though he was not on the best path, they still support him and be on his side because they believe that he can change.
Their family will always question whether there was something that they could have done to prevent them from killing themselves. This pain can be so tremendous that it never truly goes away. The family may also feel angry and betrayed that their relative did not just ask for help instead of going to such extremes. There are many more dreadful things that the family has to go through after their loved one is gone. They not only have to do things like arrange their funeral, but they also have to take care of all of their belongings and they are reminded of their loss many times throughout every day.
His modesty came to a test. Odysseus has to hide his identity from everyone, including his wife and children as a beggar. He has to endure all the insults that came out from all the suitors. If he had failed to do so, he may not have the chance to oust the suitors and get his family back. On the other hand, Everett has started to act more considerately, he no longer thinks that he is the leader of the chain gang, and starts to think so them as more of a companion.
Jim tells Huck he hit her for not listening to get to work, but he then finds out she has been recently made dea when she did not react to the door slamming shut from the wind. He realizes he hit her when she never even heard Jim to begin with. Jim was so distraught begging for forgiveness from the Lord and his daughter, because he would never forgive himself for his mistake. This shows Jim’s deep rooted connection with love of others and his humanity. Not only that, but Huck realizes he cares deeply for his family and is capable of emotions that otherwise racist ideologies have told him are not possible.
His inability to accept the fact that he is committing unnecessary acts of violence are proof that Abner views life from a different perspective. As the reader progresses through the story, it’s clear that Abner is carrying out actions only beneficial to himself. He speaks of loyalty numerous times to his son, however Abner only emphasizes this value when he needs Sarty to help him get out of a predicament. “Barn Burning” is a very interesting story containing numerous controversial events. As the story progresses, Abner shows his true colors of deception and violence.
He then found out that his mother would be killed and he would be staying with his father to work at the different camps. Despite his love for his father, Elie soon found out that every man had to defend for themselves and fight their own battles. In the end, both Anne Frank and Elie Wiesel find out the importance of family. When going through tough times, family, love and compassion are all very valuable. Anne came to realize that even though she may have disagreements with her mother, she should still respect her and show her the love that she deserves.
Conrad has a very difficult understanding that the death of his brother affects others too, making Conrad ultimately feel alone and insecure. In Judith Guest's Ordinary People, Conrad Jarrett learns to deal with recovery and hardship with the help of actions through learning that he’s not alone when he is depressed with the help and guidance of Lazenby and Dr. Berger. In Ordinary People, Judith Guest frequently shows how difficult normal life for Conrad Jarrett can be to adjust after the death of his brother. Conrad shows that he tends to blame himself for the accident and expresses the feeling that no one understands how he feels. This pushes
If ever Colson started to slip, Hughes brought him back up and assisted him in pushing on, even through the hard times. Hughes and the other brothers, constantly inspired him to change even more and pursue an even closer relationship with the Lord. Meeting and forming a relationship with previous enemy Harold Hughes, sent Colson on the way of healing many more old wounds. Throughout prayer meetings, and various events, Colson encountered many whom he had offended or hated in his previous years, however with the thought of how he and Hughes forgave and forgot, he strove to do the same and presented apology after apology to people, lifting burdens and creating companionships. That one quiet evening, sprung Colson into a constant pursuance of a new start and a better life, putting God above anything
He is taken to the same prison that Hogarth father was detained. However, he ignores the presence of his rich wife and Sarah, his lover who was a maid at the house of the rich woman. The frustrations in prison are depicted when the jailer and the beer boy command him to give them money. As this frustration continues, Tom goes insane as shown by the experimental analysis machinery. This is the different detail as everything happens similarly as it had happened to Hogarth’s father except that Tom did not die.
The same pain that it took him to get an approval from her is the pain that he has to face with the consequences of his actions. Then the sense of his father causes him to react and say,”...“My father, I’m sorry. I can’t help it. You overestimated me”(Steinbeck 409).Samuels approval allowed Tom to live his life normally by himself
Christopher Williams Wisdom and Teaching style first and foremost comes from God, Secondly his Mother, Lastly comes from his Experience. Having faced many of the same personal, mental, emotional and spiritual pain that his audience have endured, Christopher understands. He knows how it feels to wake up with little to no direction. How it feels to be told that he has a lot of potential but doesn 't how to ignite it. He knows how it feels to want to please God, his Family, better yet himself but seems to come up short every time.
Troy loses the dignity, respect and even love that was once given to him by his friends and family. His own selfish needs are fuel for the destruction of the life he once knew. By cheating on Rose with Alberta, he may have found short term happiness but in the long term he caused Rose more pain. And of course this pain seeped through to other people, leading them to lose their respect for Troy. The downward spiral of Troy life proved to be through his decisions and his actions.
Before the attack on his home is confirmed, Macbeth tells his servant, “As honor, love, obedience, troops of friends, / I must not look to have, but in their stead / Curses, not loud but deep, mouth-honor, breath” (5.3.25-27). After killing too many people, Macbeth finds no purpose in honor or having love like a king normally has because he has survived so long without them, so by now he has adapted to these emptinesses. He has come to the conclusion that friends are no longer necessary because they just create more issues and more curses. They give him a false hope of honor, but the honor will not help him now. Macbeth yearns for the honor which he abandons once he decides to follow Lady Macbeth’s advice.
It is too late, and Antigone is dead which leads to the death of Creon’s son and wife. In the play Antigone, pride plays as Creon’s hamartia. Creon’s pride leads him to make decisions he wishes he could take back, makes him do many things that he does not actually want to do, and losing many of his loved ones Creon’s pride leads him to do make many decisions that he later wishes he did not make and could take back. Soon after Creon finds out that his wife and son have died, he says, “