The king dies from the poisoning, and Claudius exclaims that the king must have been bitten by a snake and died from the venom. “The serpent that did sting thy father's life now wears the crown.” (p 29) It is the perfect crime except that young Hamlet gets wind of the evil deed from the ghost of his father. Hamlet is told that the only way to put his father's soul to rest is to right the crime that was com... ... middle of paper ... ...sp; Laertes decides to get revenge for his fathers death. He teams up with Claudius, so they can take Hamlet down together. So after stealing the life from Hamlet, he realizes that he shouldn't have listened to Claudius.
The dead King appears to have been bitten by a snake. In reality, he has been poisoned. Everyone believes that the king died from snakebite, but once Hamlet knows the truth he is unsettled by the revelation. When Hamlet's dead father directs his son to, “Avenge him of his foul and most unnatural murder” (1.5. 25), Hamlet's response shows determination to act and a curiosity to know all the facts surrounding the murder: (1.5.
Fortunately there was Sherlock, who attacked the snake with a walking stick. The snake went to the physician’s room and it injected it’s venom in him. When Sherlock entered the room the snake has wound the body of the murderer. The death of Julia was an accident where the murderer was Dr. Royllot. He had put the deadly snake in the safe so it can kill Julia.
She makes Macbeth murder Duncan because he looks too much like her father when he sleeps. Macbeth stabs King Duncan while he is sleeping but he leaves the dagger in the room. Therefore Lady Macbeth has to go retrieve it because Macbeth is too traumatized to return. After the murder, Macbeth is very skittish about people finding out if it was him. Out of rage he kills the guards; this is the first murder Macbeth commits without consulting Lady Macbeth.
When the Misfit retells the story of why he was put in a federal penitentiary, he claims that he did not commit the crime even though there is evidence that supports he did. He was punished for a crime he did not understand. Now that he has killed the Grandmother, he fully understands the crime he has committed. The Misfit’s philosophy in life is that “crime don’t matter” and you would “be punished for it” (O’Connor 131). The Misfit knows that he will be punished for killing the family.
The first act of revenge the creature encountered is the death of Victor’s brother, William. One evening Victor received a letter saying that his brother, William, has been murdered. This period was a devastating time for the Frankenstein family, but they were also suspicious as to who would have committed this crime? One night after William’s death, Victor ran into his creation, which leads him to believe that he was the murderer. In fact, he was and the reader later knows this when the creature says, “[I]grasped his throat to silence him, and in a moment, he lay dead at my feet” (Shelley, 102) making William his first victim.
Blanche's first love was also taken from her. It seems that everyone she loves is dead except for her sister. Death plays a crucial role in Blanche's depression and other mental irregularities. While these circumstances are probably enough for the audience to feel sympathy for Blanche, Williams takes it a step further when we see Blanche's... ... middle of paper ... ...ehavior is after her and Stanley have an inappropriate encounter (possibly raped her). After that point the audience knew that after that point, Blanche could no longer stay at Stella and Stanley's apartment.
Katherine Ann Porter's The Jilting of Granny Weatherall “The Jilting of Granny Weatherall,” a short story by Katherine Anne Porter, describes the last thoughts, feelings, and memories of an elderly woman. As Granny Weatherall’s life literally “flashes” before her eyes, the importance of the title of the story becomes obvious. Granny Weatherall has been in some way deceived or disappointed in every love relationship of her life. Her past lover George, husband John, daughter Cornelia, and God each did an injustice to Granny Weatherall. Granny faces her last moments of life with a mixture of strength, bitterness, and fear.
“I think it was his eye! yes it was this”(Poe 41). Murdering an individual because of his/her eye might seem too bizarre, but that was the case in Edgar Allen Poe’s short story “The Tell-Tale Heart”. An unnamed narrator was very disturbed by an old man’s eye, which he described it as “The eye of vulture- a pale blue eye, with a film over it”(Poe 41), and decided to murder him to eliminate it. The narrator had many failed attempts trying to murder the old man during many nights while he was asleep, but when he finally had the opportunity, he smothered him to death using a bed and dismembered him.
His coat of arms is a heel stepping on a poisonous snake, killing it, as the serpent sinks its fangs into the heel injecting its poison. The snakes in its last attempt at fighting back bites the heel, killing the heel with its venom. The coat of arms represents mutual destruction. The foot and serpent are locked together in an embrace of death. While Fortunato was still killed by Montresor, Fortunato still injected Montresor with his venomous words in his last moments of life like the snake did to the heel.