However, George could have stood up for Lennie instead of killing him. There is other options other than immediately killing. Lennie was not very smart and George knew that, George was not thinking of Lennie he was thinking of himself. In the passage, Of Mice and Men, George says “He’s dumb as hell, but he ain’t crazy.” This shows that George knows that he is not stupid. George was his best friend and Lennie needed him.
Kaysen wants her readers to understand the stigmatization that occurs not only within these institutions but in the world. She explains that by going into this hospital and being deemed mentally ill that she was hurting people or she is some type of burden to her family. She knows that having a mental illness is not something that is viewed as normal or right. People expect her to just get better and to snap out of it. Moreover, they see her as some type of monster or a pathetic excuse for a person.
It was definitely illegal for the doctors and scientist to take Henrietta’s cells without her consent. Taking cells was not a part of her surgical procedure. Henrietta was a human being that should have been treated with respect. But mainly, George Gey treated her with everything but that. Taking 20+ years to tell her children
Nanberry 's courage was portrayed in the story on a number of occasions. Nanberry had courage when his family was dying but he also has it in the new situations that he faces. An example of this is in chapter 23 when the governor asked Nanberry to tell Bennelong not to be scared Nanberry knew he was not to say that to a warrior as a warrior was never scared but Nanberry did as he was told and got slapped across the face by Bennelong for doing so. Yet another example of Nanberry 's courage is in chapter 39 when Nanberry helped his brother by telling Balloonderry that the soldiers were coming with muskets. He did that a very risky price of being hanged if he was caught helping the enemy Nanberry has courage no matter the situation that he is
In the book Night by Elie Wiesel, Eliezer Wiesel narrates the legendary tale of what happened to him and his father during the Holocaust. In the introduction, Wiesel talks about how his village in Seghet was never worried about the war until it was too late. Wiesel’s village received advanced notice of the Germans, but the whole village ignored it. Throughout the entire account, Wiesel has many traits that are key to his survival in the concertation camps. Eliezer’s best traits come out and allow him to survive his terrible ordeal, which are adaptability, determination, patience, and perseverance.
Clarrise thought for herself and that worried many people. Sooner or later, different scares people.Society has made an effect on every person, it could affect you positively or negatively. Mildred, Montag’s wife, in the book Fahrenheit 451, by Ray Bradbury, is not the world’s best wife. Society has brought her down to this level because the community does not want the civilians to be thinking for themselves. It is as if the generation is being controlled with what they are able to say, or even do.
The outcome of that wasn’t expected though, but who would want their family to suffer throughout the rest of your life because of a problem like the one Abigail caused? You can’t blame Abigail only because Proctor was apart of it, he led himself into getting with her; it works both ways. Abigail had went overboard with the lying, and the acting throughout the witch trials, and she didn’t realize that until after the bird scene. When Abigail realized what she was doing, she didn’t face her problems, she ran away because she already knew what was going to happen to her, she was dumbfounded. John Proctor wasn’t a bad person, but he wasn’t good either, he just made bad choices.
If he had been turned to swine by Circe or worse, the men would be lost without someone to direct them, like calves without their mothers. Later in the passage, Homer uses another simile where the men exclaim, “You’re back my king! How thrilled we are―as if we’d reached our country, Ithaca, at last!” (463-464). In this moment, the crew address Odysseus as “king” to express their loyalty to him. Throughout the journey, they have not formally addressed Odysseus as his official title and in doing so, they show respect and admiration to Odysseus who pulled off yet another feat.
Jeannette thought positively about both of her parents even though she could have her doubts. “Maybe I wasn’t a complete fool for believing in mine. Or trying to believe in him. It was getting harder” (Walls 168-169). This really sets the tone for the rest of the novel, including leading up to Rex’s diagnosis of tuberculosis.
He saw how brave he was, like how he had risked going to jail just to save us from getting caught when we killed Bob. He saw how loyal he was, like when we wouldn 't even tell the gang where we were when we were in Windrixville. He also found comfort in Dally, because he was real. I had never seen that as comforting, but it is. I now realize this.