Abby Borden, killed first, was struck with an axe or hatchet-like object 19 times, and Andrew Borden was struck 10 or 11 times. The first blow would have been enough to kill both victims. The main suspect was Andrew 's youngest daughter Lizzie. During questioning Lizzie gave confusing or contradicting answers as to her alibi. However, she had been given doses of morphine to help calm her nerves after the murders of her father and his wife.
As I read what Zafon wrote about how some images and words had found its way into his heart, I had similar feelings as I read Fever 1793. The novels describes how a fourteen-year-old girl gradually becomes a young woman as she been through the horrible fever that flush through the city of Philadelphia and witness her grandfather’s death. She had once had a harmony family, but suddenly the yellow fever took her friend’s live, and then neighbors. Her mother was sick, too. Eventually she couldn’t do anything but to run away to another city with her grandfather.
For example, saying that Lizzie Borden killed her parents makes sense when he/ she says it, but there is a lot of evidence to prove she has done it. From the documents read, they report that a girl named Eli Bence saw Lizzie asking for a deadly poison called prussic acid, the night before the murders of Andrew and Abby Borden (Linder, 2004). Honestly, who else would she ask for poison? She totally killed her own parents!
We waited and waited until finally they came back. I asked when can I see her and my mom said you do not want to see her like this. She had tears in her eyes; you could tell she was ready to breakdown. I was like I do not care I want to see her. She went back to the room and not even three minutes passed by and my mom and grandpa came out crying saying she was gone.
She did not write the poems with illusions and metaphors. Instead, she wrote in the classic Puritan style. When she talks about the fire “consuming my dwelling place,” she literally means that she saw the flames engulfing her home. Clearly, Anne Bradstreet’s poem fit the Puritan poetry characteristic of having no symbolism or metaphors. It was very straight forward.
Out of pity Soaphead Church lies to her telling her that she will have her wish. When it is time to have her baby, Pecola’s baby ends up dying causing her insanity, which is her belief that she has blue eyes. Pecola is the victim of almost everyone in the book. Her classmates bully her because of her dark skin color, her mother beats her up, and she is subject to Maureen’s nasty comments and Junior’s torments. Maureen and Junior hold power over Pecola.
I can feel that there is a background of her life that is miserable. She is an orphan and more than that is she saw Indian killed her parents by smashing their heads on the pillow when she was young. Can you imagine how hard is that? Young little girl cannot hold all of that by herself for sure. This might be the reason of all her action.
The Ox-tail soup is used as a mean of communication of Tita’s memories. After a while her sister’s family moved out, and their child died soon later. When Tita heard the news; she is going crazy, she yells and talk back to her Mama Elena. Mama Elena is so mad of Tita’s disrespect then she whips Tita in the face with a wooden spoon; then broke Tita’s nose. Soon after Tita gets kick out by her Mama, but Dr.John allows Tita live at his house, but Tita condition is bad, Tita loses her memory because of the suffer “after tasting a spoonful of soup that Chencha had made and brought to Dr.John Brown’s house Tita had returned to her senses” (Esquivel 123).
"All right - all right, if they 'll just shut up. One minute, mind you, and then off forever." earlier in the story we see this when the parents take away the nursery. the kids then, threw a fit and cried until they convince their parents into letting them use the nursery. Then they planned to they turned everything off for some time. .
In a panic, Mary hysterically turned on Hale, probably for the sole reason that he was the first person she saw when anxiety clouded and took over her thought process. “You are the Devil’s man! He come at me by night and every day to sign.” The only reason she had started to go after Proctor was to save herself from Abigail, who was acting like Mary was possessing her by mocking everything she said. The only reason Abigail did this was because she was scared, as well.
There have been many documented cases pertaining to mothers who have killed their own children due to the invasion of the involuntary hormonal imbalance of postpartum depression. “Women like, Claire Briggs who beat and tortured her second child to death, he was two-month-old. Briggs had her first child removed by social services due to her severe addiction. Lindsey Lowe age 25 killed her twins, Stacie Marie Parsons bashed in the head of her 4-year-old daughter because she was jealous of her, and Andrea Yates has become known nationwide for her incomprehensible crime (Citation Information =Article Title= Andrea Yates Biography =
Screaming Jenny is a tale from West Virginia that was about a woman named Jenny who was set on fire and ran in front of a train. This all began shortly after the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad was built, and there was a small shed/shack that was really close to it. Jenny didn’t have much money at all and was struggling to support herself. One day when she was eating her soap a spark came flying out of the burning fire onto her wool blanket. She didn’t notice at first by the distraction of her soap broth, she was aware of her burning clothes after it had started to roast her skin.
Shakespeare uses monologue, in Romeo and Juliet, to reveal how attentive Friar Lawrence was to portray that one would try to direct another, who has gone astray, toward the right path. After the prince declared Romeo is banished from Verona, Romeo was crying “tears [that were] womanish” about his banishment on the floor of Friar Lawrence’s chamber (Romeo and Juliet 3.3.120). Friar thought Romeo had matured after his mishap with Juliet’s cousin, Tybalt, but saw that he was an “unseemingly woman in a seeming man”(3.3.122). He then began to understand that Romeo’s “wild acts” were caused by “the unreasonable fury of the beast” inside him (3.3.120-21). Friar couldn’t believe that Romeo had chosen to “[kill] the love which [he] hast vowed to cherished” and he reminded him that “[he], the dear love [had sworn], but was a hollow perjury”(3.3.138-39).