The other women in the novel: Liza and Olive Hamilton, Abra Bacon, and even Steinbeck's mother are described to be caring, affectionate, and loving, all the characteristic of a mother, which contrast to Cathy. Although Charles can appear dark natured, there are moment where he expresses human emotions like love and guilt, Cathy expenses none of this because she is inhuman. In addition, to her son, Cal can become dark, however, he has illustrate he can conquer over sin and live a high-minded life. “What made Kate so effective was the fact that she had either learned it or had been born with the knowledge” (241). Therefore, Cathy places an important role in the plot of evil is human nature.
Georgiana can be viewed as the protagonist of the story. Georgiana in the story is depicted as this beautiful woman who her husband Aylmer only dislikes one of her qualities/features which is her birthmark. The birthmark is described to represent a red hand on her cheek. Initially when Aylmer asks her if she has ever thought about getting her birthmark removed she thinks of it as a joke and begins to blush. It is not until that she realizes that he was in fact serious that she becomes somewhat distraught with him for rejecting her as she is.
In the moment he sees her on the scaffold, he chooses to change his name and to never reveal his authentic identity. Instead, he uses the alias of a doctor named ‘Chillingworth’. Though not formally a doctor, his background in alchemy and knowledge of herbal remedies allow him to mislead the Puritans. He takes on the job of caring for the town reverend, Dimmesdale. Eventually, he learns this is the man who impregnated his wife, and Chillingworth begins to seek revenge.
Friar poorly times his plan and when he sends Friar John to send word to Romeo, he is unable to because he is quarantined because of the plague (DBQ Romeo and Juliet page 369). Everyone believes that Juliet is dead and when Romeo finds her asleep in the tomb, he drinks poison to save himself from his misery. If Friar would have planed to tell Romeo instead of Friar John, his plan may have been successful. When Romeo goes to the Capulet’s tomb and sees Juliet “dead” he drinks a poision and immediately dies. Shortly after, Juliet awakes from her slumber and also kills
In Bradstreet’s “The Spirit and the Flesh” the poem’s purpose was to show how the Puritans struggled daily with doing the right thing, but being a victim of sin, they struggled with being perfect in an imperfect world. Bradstreet did a great job of portraying this battle in “The Flesh and the Spirit” by having twin sisters argue about what is right and what is wrong. For example, " 'Sister, ' quoth Flesh, 'what liv 'st thou on nothing but Meditation? Doth Contemplation feed thee so regardless to let earth go" (p.222)? Flesh unlike Spirit believed that it is earthy pursuits of wealth and pleasure that are more satisfying than the spiritual pursuits of meditation and contemplation.
This loss was catastrophic to the Frankenstein family because their mother was very important to them because of her kind and giving nature. After Victor spend years in Germany studying, he becomes fascinated with galvanism and nature and creats monster. When he first initially sees the creature, he runs away and abandons it and that leads the creature to want confrontation. After dismissing the creature, he kills Victor’s younger brother, William out of anger and loneliness. Then, the monster had the audacity and was selfish enough to blame their maid and friend, Justine for the murder of William.
Not only is he pointing her out. It shows he cares enough about her to pay attention to her . Some men couldn’t even tell you their mistress’ favorite color , who they supposedly “ loved” In Sonnet 130, Shakespeare goes into detail about what specifically , makes him feel a certain way pertaining to his mistress. Shakespeare uses a critical and observant tone to suggest that with all her flaws , he still loves her no matter what she looks like. Shakespeare’s comparisons helps us see what he see’s.
First of all, the character Othello’s love for his wife Desdemona is soiled by Iago putting false images into Othello’s head that his wife is being unfaithful to him which ultimately leads him to kill his own wife because of his vulnerability and insecurity towards the pure love he had for her. Othello starts to feel things that he has never felt before towards his wife, “I had rather be a toad/And live upon the vapor of a dungeon /Than keep a corner in the thing I love/For others' uses. Yet 'tis the plague of great ones” (3.3.311-14). Iago is planting the seeds for Othello’s relationship with Desdemona to crumble by putting images into Othello’s head about women and generalizing all women saying that they all act upon their temptations with no remorse. In these lines said by Othello, he is showing how someone’s deceit (having to do with his love for his wife) can really go as far as to make him criticize a whole entire gender based on one idea that his Desdemona has been unfaithful—and he does not even have proof that this accusation is true.
This scene is lines, 1431-1442 where the most disturbing chaos occurs. During this scene, author Sophocles creates a catharsis so that readers can feel what the characters are feeling in their minds. In the scene, Oedipus found his wife, Jokasta “hanging by the neck, swaying in a noose of tangled cords” (Sophocles 1432-1433). Jokasta had committed suicide because she felt ashamed of how much her son Oedipus has suffered all his life. She killed herself because she also loved Oedipus as a wife and mother, she thought this would have been better for him.
In his play “Othello,” Shakespeare is very compassionate towards the women of his era. He treats Desdemona with special sympathy. She is the victim of two crossed male aspirations — the devilry of villain Iago and the jealousy of her husband. The main cause of Desdemona’s tragedy is the total absence of women’s personal liberty. The lack of self-development without restrictions of society and family constricts the mind.