The reader does not learn if she is able to pull herself up and get out of the sad state she was in. The author does hint she is able to. We have no insight to weather she lives a long life on Phalanxifor or if she dies once the fluid builds up in her lungs. "I do," the only time first person is used in the book. These words not only make us think that Hazel is speaking to Gus at that moment, but it also reminds us of marriage.
The motif for Ma Joad is due to, she was frightened that her whole family wouldn 't be able to get across to California, if the officer saw Granma Joad being, that she recently passed away before the officer stopping them. Furthermore, they were extremely close to getting there, and she was horrified that their whole journey would of been a failure if the officer would of seen Granma
When she came back, the suitcase was gone and she called the policemen. They could not do anything about the missing suitcase. “It´s his work,” exclaimed Hadley as a look of anguish crossed her face (McLain, 132). Her heart was at the right place because it would be a nice surprise for Hemingway to have his original manuscripts so he could keep writing, but instead she lost everything, including Hemingway´s trust. Later on, Hemingway wrote about Hadley,” I once felt so anchored and solid and safe with her, but now I wonder if I could ever trust anyone (McLain, 303).” After Hadley lost Hemingway´s manuscripts, he never trusted her again.
That doesn’t mean anything. Maybe it was yesterday” [Camus 3]. First Meursault doesn’t know what date his mother died, showing him that he is submissive to find out which date she actually dies, he just doesn’t give effort in the things he does. Albert Camus shows Meursault’s insignificance feelings and actions to his mother and as he sends her away and when she dies, he doesn’t care and is disrupted by her and her presence. Another way Meursault shows the unimportance of women is Marie’s relationship.
She refused that her father died and became mad. She isolated herself from the rest of the town causing them to wonder if she’ll ever leave home again. Like the story “A Worn Path” Phoenix too had her own issues which people have seen as mad. She believes that her grandson is still alive. Although the difference between the two would be the type of character they are.
Najmah is not feeling bonded with her family, so the author makes sure to show that the stars are being portrayed in a negative way. Whenever Najmah does not feel a bond with her family, the author shows this through the stars. (STEWE-2)When Mada-jan and Habib are buried, the author uses the stars to show the bond Najmah has lost with her family. “...I realize the hole where Akhtar has buried my hair also holds my mother and baby brother...But they are far, far behind us, and I realize I will never see them again. As the stars disappear one by one, Akhtar leads us away from the path…” (85).
Feminism in Faulkner’s “A rose for Emily” In A Rose for Emily, Faulkner deals with the life and death of Miss Emily, a woman that is considered crazy mainly because she never showed interest on the traditional woman role of getting married and forming a family, especially since the story develops in the late 1800s. Although Miss Emily can be presented as a weak character that the town feels responsible for and takes care of, this paper would argue that her character presents a real strength. In fact, some scholars argue that her strength uses the symbolism of a goddess (Eriksson). This is shown in two main points, the first regarding the image that the town people have of her as a single woman, and the second regarding the strength within herself. 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.
Through textual evidence, I believe that Louise Mallard did not see her husband at the bottom of the stairs, but rather passed from the prospect of freedom that she could not handle, and therefore the last line of the story is not sardonic, but in fact truthful; Louise Mallard truly did die of joy that kills. Firstly, Louise’s death was a result of her dissatisfaction with life. In the text, Louise repeatedly makes clear to the reader that she did not enjoy her married life despite Brently’s “kind, tender hands... [and] face that had never looked save with love upon her (Chopin 525).” In Louise’s opinion marriage, it is nothing more to her than a “powerful will bending hers in that blind persistence (Chopin 525).” Throughout her internal monologue, Louise is
People started to listen when she stated that she was dying and her sons wouldn’t have a mother because of her disease. She is now 62, and probably never thought that she would live to this age. That’s the thing about AIDS, it works in different ways and she never knew when it was going to take her life. This is why she pleaded for the Republican Party to take a stand and fight against the AIDS
He remembered the shadow that he saw before looking at Rowena, but instead of thinking of his second wife, he begins to think only about Ligeia. For a few moments, he sees some color return to her face, and he supposes that Rowena is still alive, but he has no way to immediately call the servants and continues to watch. However, soon the body returns to death, and the narrator resumes daydreaming of Ligeia. After an hour, the process of semi-revival repeats, and the narrator attempts to help her, but she returns to death, and he returns to thoughts of his first wife. The process occurs several more times, and each time the corpse seems to return more finally to death until eventually, she manages to rise from the bed and walk a few steps towards him.