Rikki Tikki is the protagonist and Nagaina are the antagonist of the story Rikki Tikki Tavi. Rikki wanted to kill Nag and Nagaina because of how they would always torment the other animals that lived in the garden. But, Nagaina was desperate to get revenge and kill Rikki Tikki and Teddy and his family because they Nag. It does not matter how big, how small, or how old you are, anyone can have a lot of courage in
He first plunders the peasant’s stockpiles of grain and then asks Esteban to order his daughter to accede to his desires. Upon hearing this humiliating request, Esteban bitterly condemns Fernán for his baseness. Enraged, Fernán orders all peasants present at the scene to return to their homes – not together, but one at a time, so that no conspiracy against him may be hatched. Fernán next orders his henchmen Flores and Ortuno to flog the comical but sympathetic Mengo for attempting to stop the kidnapping of his kinswoman Jacinta, the next intended victim of the tyrant. Fernán then leaves town to take part in a military campaign.
Abigail Williams is the main character of the play and acts with an utter selfishness and obsession. Abigail Williams is the catalyst to the witch hunt and is relentless in her plans to have Elizabeth Proctor killed, destroying the lives of many just because in her head that would mean John will want to be with her. She is obsessive and seems to lack
Moreover, Maven seems to be crueler than Mare due to their ambitions toward the newbloods. As Mare tried to escape from Maven, he aimed to kill the newbloods to win her heart and make her giving up (Aveyard, 2016, p. 249). Nevertheless, Mare put all her effort into her commitment that she would protect the newbloods from Maven, and never let him found them before she did (Aveyard, 2016, p. 30). In addition, toward Cal, Maven and Mare have particular purposes against each other.
From the girl in Weed to Curley’s hand, Lennie is bound to hurt someone eventually. Even George says he ‘should of knew’ that Lennie would do something like this, absolving Curley’s Wife of any blame for her own death. Even so, Candy blames her, saying ‘you goddamn tramp… you done it, di’n’t you?’ as if it’s her own fault she’s dead and she only got herself murdered out of spite so Candy’s dream could not come true. It’s as if she did it on purpose. He says, ‘I spose you’re glad’ and we’re reminded that Candy sees her as entirely responsible for the destruction of his dream.
Creon is willing to banish Medea and cast her into a fate of exile and statelessness to protect his daughter. This is in stark contrast to the main theme of the play in which Medea is willing to murder her own children in order to seek revenge and ensure that Jason does not have a sense of belonging and wealth in Corinth from his new marriage with their joint children. It seems, in this scene, that her fear of being banished is more of a concern to her than her children. Creon's actions are all to protect his daughter, "I'll not put you before my family." line 316 even though he has previously admitted that Medea does "sounds harmless" line 303, he is not willing to take the risk as he is "terrified you're plotting evil" line 304.
But, it is no use, she does not listen to what he wants. Hansel, on the other hand, has another tricky plan to come back home again even after the step mother has also another plan. The point is the step mother is trying all she can to throw the children away, far from the house but Hansel is also tricky, "On the way into the forest Hansel crumbled his in his pocket, and often stood still and threw a morsel on the ground.". In here, the step mother shows her final action as a horrible parent for both Hansel and Gretel before finally she dies, "The woman led the children still deeper into the forest, where they had never in their lives been before. Then a great fire was again made, and the mother said: 'Just sit there, you children, and when you are tired you may sleep a little; we are going into the forest to cut wood, and in the evening when we are done, we will come and
The play is fired off by the improper burial of Polyneices, Antigone’s brother; she devises a plan to bury him even though it means breaking King Kreon’s law. As she attempts to bury her brother, she is caught in the act, and brought to Kreon. He refuses to take pity to the fact that she is his niece and his sons soon to be bride, and decides she should be imprisoned. However, while she is locked away, she takes her own life; this creates a dominio effect since Haemon also kills himself, and later Eurydice does as well. In the end Kreon is left empty and alone.
From a young age, Queen Cersei started her evil off with the jealousy that fueled her to push her best friend into a well, ultimately killing her. Hereafter, Cersei continued to murder if necessary to the point where redemption is out of the question. Which is comparable to Macbeth in the way he plotted clandestine deaths of the people around him and killed to achieve his only desire; the throne. Queen Cersei could not escape the evil that fixated itself on her, or in other words, all the perfumes of Arabia could not sweeten her little hand just like Lady Macbeth. Regardless, Lady Macbeth brought up an interesting topic if evil can really be taken away from a person.
Her ultimate revenge is to kill their own children. The theme is revenge because the whole play is about how Medea 's anger leads to her murder their own children to avenge her husband. The play begins with the Amman have a conversation with yourself about how she wished that Medea had never moved to Corinth, that is where the play is played out. Amman is afraid of what Medea will do to itself but especially toward her children which she is unable to look at because they remind her of her husband, Jason, who has had an affair with the daughter of the Greek King. Medea, the protagonist, is a woman driven by extreme emotions and extreme behaviors.