The author establishes this issue well in the cases of Sophie Wender, Rosalind Morton, and Aunt Harriet. These individuals are undoubtedly the most developed emotionally, as well as the most assertive and genuine representations of present day women, shown throughout the novel.. Nevertheless their way of acting is considered “sinful” because they stray from the gendered norms, this is exceedingly present in Aunt Harriet. She is desperate to keep her child even though the baby is considered a deviation. Her attempts at tricking the inspector falls short as her own sister and her husband deny her pursuit and disdain her.
You have no business ordering these men around” (153). This tells me that Mattie’s feelings were what controlled her, and helped her to step up and take charge. This illustrates how Mattie feels confident, annoyed, and frustrated, and these feelings lead her to stepping up during tough times and taking charge. Anderson’s amazing story, Fever 1793, shows the theme that stepping up during tough times is important. It is seen how this is possible through the the way the theme impacts the characters and the different author’s craft moves the author
The stanzas always starts with “It seems to me,” said Booker T” or “I don’t agree,” said W.E.B”. This shows how intense and deep the issues of this time is and how emotionally attached the speakers are to the issues because they always have something to say right after the other one. The envoi concluding the poem did the same to show how this argument is ongoing and does not end at that argument presented in the poem. This also shows how where there is conformity there is rebellion because the speakers are constantly going back and forth on their ideas showing how conformity is perpetuating
His intro paragraph tells an interesting story, in a way that readers often forget what type of passage they are reading. Staples uses of phrases such as “my first victim”, “seemed menacingly close” “picked up her pace” and notably “running in earnest” (1-2). By using such a unique story with eye-catching phrases as the introduction of his article, Staples evokes the emotion of fear and unsettledness that soon proceeds to a feeling of relief, yet in a way that 's melancholic.
Throughout the poem she describes several insecurities she faces and how her mother is unapproachable. My reaction to this poem is that, I sympathize with the speaker because at this stage of a girl’s life, she needs someone to be there in order to help her with all the questions that will come and make her understand she shouldn’t feel insecure about the changes in her body. I feel pity for this teenage girl because it is evident that all she needs is the support from her mother and she doesn’t get it. For example, at the end of each stanza the author states, “and momma’s in the bedroom with the door closed.” The closed door symbolizes the separation there is between the mother and the child because the girl can’t get in to speak to her mother. I think that no mother should let their child go through puberty alone because this is when we start to question our body and things that happen to it.
She states “we all often feel like we are pulling teeth” when it comes to constructing and composing a piece of work (Lamott 468). This simile makes Lamott feel more relatable to the reader because this is a feeling that most inexperienced and discouraged writers go through. Saying things like “feel despair and worry settle on my chest like an x-ray apron” only connects the reader to Lamott even more (Lamott 469). Once the reader becomes engaged and forms a connection with what the writer is saying and feeling, continuing to read the essay is easy. At this point the reader wants to know what can be done to shake the feelings of “despair and worry” when it comes to
Hawthorne’s writing style provides readers with a more vivid and colorful reading experience that hopefully pushes them to be more engaged in what they are reading. In having to decode the majority of the novel, it leaves a mysterious and open effect on the entire book. With all this in mind, it is important to recognize Hawthorne’s subtle use of literal devices like alliteration such as “married, happy, and mindful of her mother” (Hawthorne, 360) in his writing. Slight additions such as this spice up his typically repetitive language and peak interest on readers by keeping them on their toes. In having all the skills to represent the darkness and beauty in life in remarkable ways, Hawthorne uses syntax in The Scarlet Letter to improve and enhance the overall quality of his
Simplicity: why Zinsser’s piece was an effective argument for clutter free writing In William Zinsser’s piece, Simplicity he questions why we live in a world where writing is filled with clutter. He examines how why it’s our national tendency to inflate our writing. He expresses why a clear sentence is important. Writing is hard work and a skill one had to constantly practice. : Zinsser’s writing demonstrates that writing is difficult, he gives clear solutions to issues that plague writers, he also makes a compelling argument for why clutter is an issue that needs to be resolved.
Throughout her essay, Dillard informs her readers that the hardships they encounter may seem like Goliath before David, but that persistence is better than perfection. The argument Dillard is making throughout Push It is that one can accomplish something worthwhile by pushing the boundaries that have been set for them and that they set for themselves. She does this by changing the syntax, tone, and punctuation of her essay. Changing minor details allows Dillard to maintain the reader’s attention due to them consistently anticipating the next change. Writing using her own syntax technique puts an emphasis on what Dillard wants the reader to pay specific attention to throughout her essays.
Masculine and feminine attributes have been visible in literature from the beginning of language, with the response of love and forcing one’s self to put aside: “me” for “you.” Jig is well aware of herself yet wants to keep her man so much that she is willing to hurt herself physically and mentally. It is normal for the woman of any story to have to listen and decide with the permission of the man, consequently not doing what she feels is right. The undefined pressure and inclusivity of men without women is an understood thank you for life, but “what I want is what it will be.” Women of all time can compare themselves to Ernest Hemingway’s writings and the way it is written is not shy of the rules that are still played by today. With prevalent changes such as women’s rights, and abortion rights there is still barrier of equality that makes for a familiar type of religion practiced by all humans. It is