Mayella grew up with an abusive father, so she never learns how actions can have consequences. She doesn’t know how to see the harm in what she does, and in the book it said, “Tom was a dead man the minute Mayella Ewell opened her mouth and screamed,” (page 323). Mayella destroyed one of the only things she cared about, and that’s because she didn’t learn the value of the truth. Mayella Ewell’s life is made up of many lousy things which all come together and shape her as the erroneous girl that she is. She is uneducated, has no values, and because of this, doesn’t deserve to be treated with equality.
I am Outcast” (4). This displays how Melinda felt like she did not belong, and like she was not loved. No one made her feel special, not even her parents, because they didn’t understand what she going through, and never bothered to ask. Melinda was completely left out and was missing support from her family and friends. She lacks love and belonging, and this makes Melinda see herself as alone and vulnerable, which makes her life
Morrison does not depict a perfect bond between Sethe and Denver. Although Sethe does not always communicate with Denver, the daughter still feels her mother’s emotions as something very subtle, almost supernatural. Denver is neglected by her mother and her loneliness is more apparent than before. Moreover the former bond between mother and daughter is broken and it shows slavery destroyed Sethe’s possibilities to have a normal relationship with anyone. She becomes the sole provider of the family when her husband left as a result of slavery.
Through her mother’s criticisms, her lack of confidence, and her desire to fit in with the community, Charlotte is shown to be insecure. Charlotte’s insecurity is a partial result of her mother’s disapproving and unresponsive nature. Unlike Charlotte’s father, who listens attentively and enthusiastically to Charlotte’s day at school, Charlotte’s mother shows no interest. She simply gives a half-hearted comment, “without emphasis of any kind”(71), then changes the subject. Additionally, when Charlotte is distressed over Ms. Hancock's death, her mother gets irritated and blames her for “disturbing the even tenor of [their] home”(80).
During these years of promiscuity, Blanche has never been able to find anyone to fill the emptiness. Thus Blanche's imagined failure to her young husband and her constant encounter with the ugliness of death forced the delicate young girl to seek distraction by and forgetfulness through intimacies with strangers and through alcohol which could make the tune in her head
This amount is hard to come up with anything, anything that will be good enough for him. Obviously, her job is not providing her good earning enough to spend. Similarly, Mathilde does not have much money either. The author does not describe about her job as another story, but the reader can know from "she had no clothes, no jewels, nothing", and refuses to visit a rich friend because "she suffered so keenly when she returned home" and "she would weep whole days, with grief, regret, despair, and misery" (Maupassant). The suffering from her house and poorness causes her unhappy.
They were clearly wronged, which is underscored by their strong symptoms of grief. To make matters worse, the widow had “lived there alone, with her son.” Since he was murdered, she was left with nothing. She had no family members to help comfort her, which only led to her loneliness. Moreover, the neighbors were unsympathetic. They halted the use of Antoine’s name, hence any faint memory of familial connections was demolished.
No one understood me, and I understood nothing But then you were born!”(75~76). In the quote the Jack’s mother mentions that she was 10 year old orphan for six years. Until she met her “American” husband which is Jack’s dad. Jack’s Dad could not understand her until the birth of Jack. Since she had no friend and the family, she felt more Lonely.
She is dissatisfied with her life and appears selfish and vain. For example “ she had no fine dresses, no jewelry, nothing ” the repetition of no and nothing tell us that the narrator’s voice reflects her own belief that he tells us that she doesn’t have anything but in fact she has but she thinks she doesn’t have everything that every other girl has. She is constantly comparing herself when she doesn’t see the poor people on the streets suffering from hunger and no place to sleep except beside garage and on a dirty floor. She treats her husband very badly (because she doesn’t love him). For example, she doesn’t tell us his name in the story.
The lower condition of the factory leads her to get ill and then she loses her only job and source of income. The living situation forces her to face such a dilemma: one is to find another monotonous job; another is to go back to hometown. Meanwhile, her sister’s life is like a mirror and seems to tell her future life — nonstop working hard but still living in a so small and ragged space with her husband and child. This life is not she wanted and she feels disillusioned with honest and diligent overworked poverty. She refuses to return to the factory.
Her parent hardly pay attention to her so she tries to deal with the constant memory of the incident on her own. Her friends from previous years all ignored her for what had transpired at the party. She felt no one cared so her depression became more serious. All that they did hurt her and socially scarred