Mr. Mallard walked through the front door, unknown that everyone had thought he was dead. Once seeing her now alive husband, Mrs. Mallard’s heart problems drop made her dead down to the floor. In this story Mrs. Mallard is a dynamic character who Chopin uses to show how MARRIAGE OFTEN OPPRESSES PEOPLE INTO RESTRICTIVE THOUGHTS ABOUT BEING A SELF SUFFICIENT, INDIVIDUAL AND FREQUENTLY STOPS THE CURIOSITY OF WHAT ELSE THE WORLD HAS TO OFFER. At the beginning of the short story Mrs. Mallard is taken by the news of her husband’s death, since their whole lives seem to revolve around each other. The childish weeping in her room portrays her as a weak and fragile wife, but nonetheless loving toward her spouse.
Chopin uses the phrase, “…of joy that kills” at the end of her short story. The meaning behind the phrase is somewhat twisted. We know that Louise Mallard is not happy at all to see her husband’s face after thinking he was dead. The joy of Mrs. Mallards independence was ripped away from her so fast which caused the overwhelming feeling which caused her to die. Throughout the story Mrs. Mallard has experienced many obstacles in just the time of an hour.
In a small, marginalized town called Bathtub, there lived a young girl named Hushpuppy and her father, Wink. Because Wink is terminally ill, he chooses to raise his daughter under tough circumstances so she could learn to live without him. He constantly yells at her, leaves her alone for long periods of time to fend for herself, and even lives in a different house. Hushpuppy does not seem to understand why her father is treating her this way, so she burns down the trailer she was living in. Her dad is, then, forced to let her move into his house, but not without restrictions.
This news breaks him down emotionally. He has suicidal urges all over again, but this time he fights them and frantically makes an emergency appointment with Dr. Berger. He shows up at his office in a broken state in the middle of the night. Conrad sobs uncontrollably and everything comes pouring out: the whole story of the night Buck died and how he blamed himself, his mother’s hatred for him, and how he was never good enough. Dr. Berger listens and holds him like a parent would hold a child and finally, Conrad begins to calm down.
The Fault in our Stars Held prisoner by the cancer flooding her lungs with fluid Hazel has lost her ability to interact with people, Hazel is lost to her books and herself, feeling guilty. She is aware that there is nothing she did to cause the cancer but she only tries to decrease the pain she believes that she is somehow causing her family. She gives in to death and gives up rather than make a profound impact on the people around her. She begins to explain this as she narrates “Late in the winter of my seventeenth year, my mother decided I was depressed, presumably because I rarely left the house, spent quite a lot of time in bed, read the same book over and over, ate infrequently, and devoted quite a bit of my abundant free time thinking about death,” Green, p.78. She realizes that she spends precious time obsessing about death, she is wasting her life grieving about something she cannot control, predict or change.
The power and control over Rosina and her actions is portrayed by her father. When her father unemotionally tells her that her sister is dead, she cannot help but think that he killed her, and fears that the same may happen to her. This event leads to the feeling of terror that the powerful are capable of anything. Second of all, power in family creates suspense when Georgina fears she is not being told the truth. After Georgina reads all the letters and asks Mr. Lovell, the solicitor, for the packet her mother left for her, Mr. Lovell says “I am afraid not.
Plath was deeply affected by the premature death of her father, her mental instability being worsened by the absence of her mother. The lacking of two parental figures served as a serious detriment to Plath’s overall health and made an impact on her writing. Her personal
Firstly, regarding the view of people on Miss Emily, they seem to pity her, firstly by the fact that she could not fulfill her womanhood by marriage, and then by the death of her father. They also often relate the pity and loneliness with madness. This is clearly reflected in “That was when people had begun to feel really sorry for her. People in our town, remembering how old lady Wyatt, her great-aunt, had gone completely crazy at last” (Faulkner 80). By the time she reaches thirty years old, and still unmarried, the people in the town seem to accept that she will never be married, and assume that she would become crazy like some other members of the community.
She also starts to hang with the wrong crowd after she got expelled from her old school Hazlehurst because of her behaviors and that she didn 't do any of her school work as well. Another conflict in the book is that she blames her dad and his new girlfriend for her mother 's death and she can 't live in the same house as them. Kenisha response to her conflict is that she takes the incentive to moves out her dad 's house and away from his girlfriend to live with her grandmother, she couldn 't accept that his girlfriend cried about the same thing her mom had gone through and that she was pregnant and naming her baby after her
In the play, there are numerous encounters when Hamlet was emotionally broken down and has been hurt by his fellow citizens in Denmark. These encounters emotionally break him down and caused everyone to think that Hamlet turned mad. In Hamlet, the marriage of his mom and uncle set off the move which took place inside of Hamlet. Most importantly, Hamlet was in profound distress with the passing of his dad, and extremely irritated at the hurried re-marriage of his mom. On top of the greater part of that, the way that Hamlet's mom marries his uncle, made the situation even worse.
John 's father maintained an unstable relationship with his mother and had troubled keeping jobs. The situation at home caused Mimi, John 's sister, to complain to Liverpool 's Social Services, John 's mother lost his custody. Lennon began living with his aunt. In July 1958 John got the news that his mother died in a fatal car crash he remembers this as one of the triggers for his rebellious personality. An intellectual career was something this man had no signs of achieving, he was meant for something else.