He sympathizes with her and is "ashamed" for what he had done. Mr. Ramsay wants to appease his wife and make her happy as a result of the torment that he inflicted on her. Next, Woolf again illustrates Mr. Ramsay's insensitive dimension when Mr. Ramsay makes Mrs. Ramsay "bend her head as if to let the pelt of jagged hail, the drench of dirty water, bespatter her unrebuked." (32) Mr. Ramsay is heartless to his wife's feelings; it is as if he enjoys "drenching" Mrs. Ramsay and enjoys seeing her in mental anguish. However, Woolf later contrasts the callous Mr. Ramsay with a more sensitive and caring Mr. Ramsay: So stiffened and composed the lines of her face in a habit of sternness that when her husband passed… he could not help noting, the sternness at the heart of her beauty.
Lear shows poor judgment when he banishes his favorite daughter and leaves her without a dowry. His two other daughters, Goneril and Regan knew of their father?s weak point, and they worked it to their own advantage. This way, Lear was satisfied at hearing what he wanted and at being flattered by his own daughters. But he also puts upon his daughters the responsibility for his happiness, and thus he will blame them when he?s unhappy. We see this in Scene 3 when Goneril is unhappy with her father.
Additionally, despite Linton’s conquest for love, Linton’s father despises him to a point that leads Linton to be rude and to display the characteristics of hate toward the one person he truly loves. He begins to torture his former love, Cathy. Obviously, he likes to speak to her with no respect like his father trains him to do. Kelly K. Howes says that Linton has no choice when it comes to choosing his fate. He must marry the young Catherine due to his father’s manipulation (3).
Christopher found the letters she had been writing him and the address was on the letters. I personally think that Christopher should forgive his father even though he lied to him about something very important and killed Wellington. I think this because Ed is very patient and understanding father toward Christopher and regardless of what happened he still was a very good father to Christopher. Also Judy, Christopher mother had left Christopher for anther man and because she couldn't handle Christopher and didn't know how to be a mother to him. I think that Christopher is better off with Ed because Judy's boyfriend, Roger didn't even want Christopher living with them and was very mean to Christopher.
Thus Krogstad's children would themselves have the risk of obtaining their father's immorality. The passing down of weaknesses is also evident in the... ... middle of paper ... ...s Nora that he likes her, even though he knows Nora is Torvald's, his close friend's wife. Though he does not have any particular relationship with Nora, at that instant when he tells Nora about his love, he reflects back on his own father who became sick from having unhealthy relationships. Throughout the drama, the characters possess flaws, either due to their immoral nature or by inheriting it from their parents. For the characters that possess some immoral nature, they still have a threat of passing it on to the next generation.
Coleridge is portrayed as a stubborn, proud and independent person in the line ''His neighbours knew he would not take tea for the fever'' this shows he dislikes to have to receive help specifically if it is bad, 'fever'. In this case the metaphorical fever is his inability to refrain from beating his family, this is a very sad fact. The third stanza starts using the technique of involving outside interpretation to evaluate Coleridges situation '' So everyone used to wonder why...'' this is primarily used to include the reader in the poem and make them feel a part of the drama. This is also the stanza that the reader is enlightened to Coleridges dilemma, ''Coleridges puny boss, a little white bag of bones, frowned at Coleridge and sneered at him'', it later says ''when that skimpy piece of man meat called Coleridge a sorry nigger, Coleridge kept his lips closed, sealed, jammed tight'' this shows size is irrelevant in this battle as obviously Coleridge could harm his boss easily but does not, he keeps his mouth shut, he doesn't even murmur a retaliation.
For example, after being told about the disturbing wallpaper, John fails to remove the wallpaper because he truly believes that the yellow wallpaper lets his wife to get better. John sincerely tries to make it easier for his wife, however, his ignorant behavior worsens the illness. John is so competent about his own good judgement, and, thus, by paying no attention to the narrator’s own viewpoint of the depression’s treatment, he forces and pushes his wife to secrete her real emotional state. In addition, John constantly treats his wife with an apparent kindness that betrays a feeling of his superiority. In fact, the last thing he would like is to ruin his wife emotionally and spiritually, however, he refuses to treat her as an individual with her own desires and thoughts.
If he can't find someone to talk with, it's often as much his fault as that of the people he meets. The only person he has managed to have a decent conversation without lying and becoming hostile is with his sister Phoebe. The reason is that he adores her so much because she adores him. As with Sally Hayes, he does not like the way she acts and believes that she is a "phony" even though he remains civil towards her. In all, Holden Caulfield is faultfinding, choosing to like only those who fall under his careful standards and disliking those who do not.
He hates that he loves her, in other words he does not like it that even though she makes his life hell, he still puts up with all of it because he loves her. One other key point he makes is his blind love for her. “Is that I do not see you but love you blindly” (8). Sometimes when a person is deeply in love with another they would do crazy things in order to maintain that love and close conne... ... middle of paper ... ...e back. Neruda’s examination of the difficulty of love is how he defines love.
What he gives up to make him happy, though, only makes his family more hateful towards him. It isn’t that he gave up his responsibilities to improve his relationship with his daughter or improve it with his wife but to be selfish and gratify himself from what he lost when he was young. He does reckless and foolish things in this movie, but he doesn’t deceive himself, he knows he’s running wild--and chooses to. He let these feelings over power him and he almost let this irresponsibility get the best of him when he found himself alone with his daughters best friend. It’s perfectly natural to have feelings like he has toward her but there came a time with him when he saw what he was going to do was not right.