Holden loves his sister very much and has never said that she was a phony. She always gave him some hope in the world and he was most likely hanging onto his life using that hope. On one hand, I agree that Holden would have used Phoebe as a reason to live. But, on the other hand, I still insist that what he was going through would have become too much for him to handle. After Holden found James Castle’s body when he committed suicide, Mr. Antolini warned Holden not to die nobly for an unworthy cause, but Holden might think otherwise.
When it was the right time he humbly claims that he did lie about the treasure. He accepts that he should be punished for lying to them, but right now they should still trust him so they could together find and stop Everett’s wife from marrying someone else. This shows that he knows of his faults, but focused on the main goals. Everett lies, but he lies about something that does not harm others, but does it in a way so he can also benefit. His companions did not loss anything that they had instead they were freed from jail.
This mistake does not make him a flawed man because he was honest about it. In the play, after Elizabeth and his friends are arrested, in an effort to save his wife, John comes clean about his affair to the judges. Miller states, “I have known her, sir. I have known her” (Miller 1145). This quotation shows that John admits to his affair, which will ruin his reputation, but will hopefully save Elizabeth and his friends wives.
Penny and Leonard have both integrated themselves and are ready to live as a Mr/Mrs. Hofstadter instead of their former single lifestyle. They make their relationship public and formal by inviting all their friends and families as well as saying their marriage vows in front of
Kate feels good about Annie and welcomed her into her home when she said: “...We’ll do all we can to help, and to make you feel at home. Don’t think of us as strangers, Miss Annie” (p.30). It shows that both Kate and Annie have a great start to a relationship in achieving their goal to help
From a clinical point of view, informative, brief communications throughout antenatal care on each examination should be provided to all pregnant women, couples should be reevaluated and supported after delivery via postpartum counselling. Unanswered questions and future research Future studies with randomized controlled trials are warranted. Conclusions. The addition of individualized postpartum counselling to antenatally educated women increased modern contraceptive use. Competing interests The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
Before Watson and John’s meeting, he never felt any negativity towards Watson, he was even finally relieved to be able to find someone to share the artistic value of Shakespeare’s language, but disdains Helmholtz’s laughter to both his cultural values and innermost feelings. This demonstration of the power of conditioning makes John hate the World State. John finds out the truth about the World State and perceives the World State society as materialistic, superficial, and immoral. John’s feeling of apprehension ever since arriving at the World State from the Savage Reservations, makes him realize that he never could fit in with this society. Although happiness is the dominating force within the World State, John never finds himself truly happy.
In the novel, Grant’s selflessness reveals itself unconditionally. He puts all his desires aside to help Jefferson become a man. His goal requires him to set aside his plans and other goals to benefit someone else. Grant does not believe that he is heroic or selfless, which can be seen when he tells Jefferson “A hero is someone who does something for other people.” (191), nevertheless, he contradicts himself by alleviating Jefferson’s bleak future, doing this requires him to abstain from being inconsiderate. Without being as magnanimous as he is, Grant could not have helped Jefferson as he
Many people would argue the character of John Proctor showed the best judgement in the play, but his desire to maintain an image of a good man took away any semblance of discernment. To truly have enough wits about him to save himself, John Proctor could have turned away from desperation to not sully his name and saved his own life: a decision albeit forced onto him because of Abigail’s decisions, but a poor choice nonetheless. Sometimes, pride can be as deadly a sin as confidence is is a virtue. Proctor’s vanity did not lie in his looks, but in holding to his appearance as a Godly and innocent man --- an obsession that lead to his death. While the play itself states it was for his family, one can infer that his own selfishness -- one that did not benefit him as Abigail’s benefited her.