Emotionally readers feel for the character because it is a huge struggle for people who can are diving further into the depths but can’t do anything about it. Also, on lines 10-11 while the character is thinking, “and creak across my soul with the same boots of lead, again” her insanity took
This is the scene in where Phaedra can no longer control her emotions. Her emotions become too overpowering. She fantasizes her love for Hippolytus. She is beyond desperate. She transitions from being moderately stable to extremely unstable.
Parker exposes obsession and gives the work a voice by revealing the deep feelings of a woman experiencing an infatuation. The language use and tone help keep a high-paced unstable feeling throughout the story. Point of view focuses on the thoughts and agitations of the crazed woman. The woman repeats the short hopeless phrase "Please, God" numerous times and usually follows it with frantic condemning or pathetic begging. The obsessive woman uses aggressive and almost violent language toward the telephone and even the man she adores.
Except that forgiveness is hardly the word.”(2761) She try to push this problem behind so that she would not have face the chaos of her marriage. “Charting the failure of communication and later decline of love.” (Janina Nordius) Matthew and Susan’s relationship begins to slowly deteriorate as lies and deceit plies in their marriage. These are all factors that gives to Susan’s aspiration for solitude, so that she can get away from all the tension and hassles. Susan’s pursuit for peacefulness and isolation is driving her mad since she is always surrounded by overwhelming commotion. Mrs. Parkes, the housekeeper, is constantly asking for Susan’s approval for everything that she does.
She wants to be independent but is terrified of it. Through making comments like "it's getting so you can hardly be socialable anymore, and how are you supposed to meet people if you can't trust them even that basic amount?" Through this statement you can tell she desires ... ... middle of paper ... ...nd her fear and feeling of powerlessness. We are able to recount memories of times that we felt the same way, whic gives the story meaning and depth. This is also why the author has her speaking in monologue form.
This showing her discomfort about speaking about to, and her reluctance to do so as well. Yet she continues to tell David regardless her internal struggles and anxiety on doing it. Then when her anxiety is peaking more and rising the author chose to use more complex sentences, which gave them more rushed feels. This also giving the reader a way to feel her worries as their own. In David’s response to Pellys confession he uses more aggressive and colorful language.
It is always the same shape, only very numerous. And it is like a woman stooping down and creeping about behind that pattern. I don’t like it a bit. I wonder—I begin to think—I wish John would take me away from here!” (476). Here, Gilman exposes that the narrator is anxious to confront her condition because, she knows she is not well.
He specifically says “The governess's ‘seeing’—moral and mental-physical—is what we are made... to ponder, to question… it is an imagination incapable of perceiving ambiguity, only capable of admitting one view and excluding the other.” As a whole, he points out how obsession drives the story from the selfless woman we know from the beginning of the book to the dangerous one we see at the end of the story. This is somewhat shadowed as the governess tries to defend her actions, but it is obvious how she becomes fed up with emotion and fear. It is this fear that changes everything and causes everything to fall apart. However, it is evident that it is all a part of the governess’s head, and through this she is driven by a sense of
As the play goes on, we see that however much she tries to help the two lovers with their relationship, she is too shallow to understand the pure, true love that they share. This, ultimately distances her from Juliet to the point where Juliet feels that she can no longer trust her lifetime friend, and carries her burden on her own. It is normally the Nurse who talks rubbish that doesn’t make sense, but in Act 3 Scene 2, it is the other way round. It’s Juliet who is talking nonsense, beginning the scene with a long speech, with lots of metaphors, and long-winded language, asking the gods to make the night come quicker so that she can be with Romeo. M... ... middle of paper ... ...Shakespeare.
Hay’s "Rapunzel" begins as a true worshiper, and finds her plight to be too disconcerting to communicate even to her Creator. So, she devolves into her own imaginings with groans so deep that only her soul can commune at this level. Prayer turns to song, song turns to fantasy, and in her heart, fantasy reveals tragic reality. Her only true hope is found in first heart cry: "Oh, God..."