Manliness, Hostility and Aggression are obvious themes though out the play and they are all very closely linked. Because of Eddies views on manliness he is Hostile towards Roldolfo from as soon as he meets him. This then leads to aggression between Marco and Eddie, which ends in Eddie having his life taken from him all because of his shallow views and poor education.
When he does move and bring home a woman, she thinks she has finally arrived, only to be pushed back down with his death. William, who found a good upper class woman with Lily, brings her back to his family's home. He loves Lily, until he sees her behavior to his sister; Lily treats Annie like a servant. Although his mother likes Lily, he cannot stay with her and soon leaves her and then falls ill and dies. William's death is his great escape from the bonds of his mother.
In the story Arredondo exposed the conflict as a self vs other because the protagonist, Luisa, had to take care of her uncle Apolonio and that situation takes Luisa’s freedom. However, what makes Luisa insane was when Apolonio takes advantage of his new marital situation and forces her to carry out her duties of wife. She had to deal with Apolonio’s lust for several years. "He wanted me to be there all day long, always by his side, seeing to his need, touching him" (86) is how Luisa describe the new attitude that Apolonio had. Finally, after several years, the conflict was dealt when Apolonio dies and Luisa gets her freedom again.
In “The Glass Castle”, the author Jeanette Walls describes her childhood and what motivated her to chase her education and move out to New York City with her siblings and leave their parents behind in West Virginia. The main struggle Jeanette and her siblings had was the conflicting point of view that they had with their mother on parenting. Despite their father Rex Walls being an alcoholic, constantly facing unemployment, and being a source of hope for his children, Rose Mary Walls had her list of attributes that shaped her children’s life. Rose Mary had a very interesting view on parenting in Jeanette Wall’s memoir and this perspective of parenting influenced her children both positively and negatively. The earliest evidence of Rose Mary
When Raleigh asks Gwendolyn to marry him, Gwendolyn seeks advice from little Dana when she notes, “Dana, what would you say about Uncle Raleigh becoming your new daddy?” (139). This is a hard question for a child who is struggling through emotional trauma with her real father that she loves dearly to comprehend. Also, Gwendolyn always tells Dana stories about her grandfather who is through with her after she leaves her first husband Clarence Yarboro (52). Not to mention, Dana is traumatized by the notion that in a relationship men tend to abandon women and leave them in despair which she acquired from stories told by her mother about her grandfather abandoning her after she leaves her first husband. Furthermore, the way Gwendolyn handles James’s decision to run back to the arms of Laverne really had an effect on how Dana handles the situation.
Plath’s father died early in her life leaving her with unresolved feelings, and this brought a lot of troubles later on in life. Sylvia was a great student but when she was overwhelmed with disappointments after a month in New York, she attempted suicide (“Sylvia Plath”). After receiving treatment and recovering, she returned to school and later moved to England where she met her future husband, Ted Hughes (“Sylvia Plath”). Their marriage with two children didn’t last when Ted had an affair. They separated and Ted moved in with the new woman, leaving Sylvia and their two children.
Ethically, I see that Michael was right; however I am also in limbo to where I think he could have turned Terry's custody over to her parents, even though he did honor what she wanted. Sometimes families find themselves in a comfort zone by trying to come to peace with there loved ones by sitting there with there loved ones while they are on the machine. I couldn't imagine this struggle between Terry's family and Michael. The main fight was about Michael removing the feeding tube in May 1998, which would result in allowing Terry to go on and pass away. That fight went on for many of years.
Certainly, the loss of those one loves most intensely- parent, spouse, child, or other family member-causes tremendous pain.” My family is a good support system for me and my mom. My mother has four sisters that help her get through this major life event. My mother has a sister that has lost a son at an early age also. My aunt lost her son about six years ago, he got shot at college the week he was about to graduate. My aunt that lost her child and my mom talk on a daily basis.
“Don’t you dare to meddle with my affairs…I am a dangerous man to fall foul of, see that you keep yourself out of my grip", he snarled. As mentioned before, it is from this brief encounter that Roylott has managed to escalate himself to the top of the suspect list. This is purely because anyone, who had nothing to hide, would not have acted in such a threatening manner, and would be only too happy to have a case such as this, solved (the death of his stepchild). Doyle uses very threatening language whenever Roylott is around, this is to add to the villainous character that he upholds. Doyle's use of descriptive language also helps the reader to gather a picture of Roylott, as he gives a very shady and distinctive description.
The Victorian Upper Class always tried to ignore this part of their society, it was thought of as something which was disgusting and wrong, a lot like the way Mr Hyde was thought of. So to Mr Utterson, Dr Jekyll, Dr Lanyon, and Mr Enfield Mr Hyde represents everything they hate and strive against, he is the antithesis of themselves. Mr Utterson, Dr Jekyll, Dr Lanyon and Mr Enfield are all alike because they are all presented as well-educated, reputable men who come from a good background. These men are very refined characters, always polite and considerate (the fact that Dr Lanyon kept up relations with Dr Jekyll for ‘old time’s sake’ even though he obviously disliked Dr Jekyll shows that he is a courteous person). Nonetheless they are very restrained, controlled men, never displaying much emotion, with of course the exception of Dr Lanyon whose enthusiasm and ‘theatrical’ personality is brought to light when he welcomes Mr Utterson by ‘springing up from his chair and welcoming him with both hands’.