Although, the Misfit is introduced toward the end of the story, his conversation with the Grandmother indicates he has no awareness of why the punishments for his wrongdoings were so severe. While speaking to the Grandmother he states that “‘[he] calls [himself] the Misfit [..] because [he] can’t make what [he did] wrong fit [in with what] he [went] through in punishment’’’(O’ Connor 26). The Misfit is an objectively awful person; not only for murdering countless victims, but for believing that since he is completely outside conventional morals his harsh punishment is undeserving. By Misfit labeling himself outside moral conduct he has no boundaries for his deeds because he has no value of right from wrong. Furthermore, the Misfit does not have any sympathy or regret for those he murders and simply forgets his wrongdoings.
The Chinese also have diverse cultural patterns demonstrated by deviations in dialects, ideals, lifestyles, traditions, and customs. Consequently, these regional disparities affect people's perception of foreign commodities and willingness to purchase, presenting hidden barriers between the differing markets and making it challenging for MNCs to implement a national marketing and distribution strategy. 2. Small consumer market? China offers the largest consumer market at 1.4 billion people, accounting for one-fifth of the global market.
Mersault’s indifference from the people around him makes him seem like a guilty man under certain circumstances. Because of his carelessness he ends up killing an Arab man for no reason and finding himself in jail. His character does not regret his actions and is immediately seen as a greater victim when the judge and jury hear witnesses testify about how he reacted to the death of his mother. After he is found guilty he spends the last few months of his life locked behind bars and surrounded by nothing but four walls. Camus is conveying that Mersault finally discovers his purpose in life right before it is about to end along with discovering his true self when he is isolated in the jail cell and away... ... middle of paper ... ...hen he was asked a series of questions about the murder he had no opinion or a reasonable answer to why exactly he had killed the man.
The character of Meursault in Albert Camus's The Stranger is one of a complex nature who inadvertently becomes involved in the murder of an Arab and as a result is "thrown to the wolves" by his own peers for the reason that he will not conform to the idea of a politically correct citizen of their society. The novel opens with Meursault's mother passing away at an old people's home. When he tells his employer about his mother's death, he is concerned about the reaction he gets. He feels that the employer should feel sympathy for him but instead he feels angry. Later in the novel, after Meursault has been arrested and went to trial, the prosecution portrays him as a cold, heartless killer with no emotional indifference due to the fact that he smokes and drinks in front of his mother's body and seems to show no remorse for a murder he commits.
Some of his character traits could label Meursault as an existentialist because he does not care about anything except physical things. When his mother died many other people were crying but all Meursault worried about was the heat. He is very honest as well and he does not try to cover up the fact tha... ... middle of paper ... .... He wanted to file a legal appeal but he knew they would all get rejected. Meursault was not sentenced to death because he killed the Arab but because of his absence of emotion to his mother’s death.
Faithfully yours.” That doesn’t mean anything. Maybe it was yesterday.’ This quote also shows Meursault idea of human life is meaningless. This shows that Meursault believes it doesn’t really matter if his mother died, he’s probably implying that his mother was dying soon... ... middle of paper ... ...according to him, a man who is morally guilty of killing his mother severs himself from society in the same way as a man who raises a murderous hand against the father who begat him.” This quote is telling how society input their feelings and ideas onto Meursault. The persecutor compares Meursault emotionless and lack on remorse for his killing the same as a person killing their own father. Society believes Meursault as an emotionless killer or a stranger to society’s morality, Meursault then can’t explain why he couldn’t feel any emotion, drives, or thoughts of remorse for his murder.
He became distant from Lady Macbeth by treating her with indifference, no longer seeking her company and lacking the desire to share ideas with her. The pair of them went through a mentally strenuous period after killing the king and he did not think to ask, nor care, how Lady Macbeth was coping with the guilt. Macbeth had already killed a few people in his past, but was very selfish by not realizing that this was all new to his wife. After Duncan's death, Banquo and Macduff's family were also killed by Macbeth. He was extremely self-centered and didn't stop to think for a second how badly his victims and their families would be affected by their deaths.
The Stranger Meursault's actions reflect his inner self in many ways. He is the protagonist in the story. He emotionally really doesn't care about other people like is mother and Marie. Many events end up leading to the his murder of an Arab. During his trial, there was no emotional attachment between him and his mother.
It can inferred that The Misfit,being a convict, has either maimed or killed the people that the grandmother mentions. The Misfit relays his life to the grandmother before he shoots her, talking about how he killed his father, even though he can’t remember it. He’s not ashamed of any of his crimes because he believes that the punishment is all the same, even saying that you can “kill a man or take a tire off his care, because sooner or later you’re going to forget what it was...and just be punished for it,” (719). Later, while The Misfit is talking to the grandmother, he tells her about his doubt in Jesus. Without proof of Jesus’s feats, he tells her that there’s nothing to do in the end except enjoy it “by killing somebody or burning down his house or doing some other meanness to him.
For a disabled man who was doomed from the time Mayella had feelings for him, the novel 's mockingbird is effectively killed by hate he did nothing to incur. Much like how the Pharisees attempted to take Jesus down before moving onto His followers, after Tom was eliminated, those who defended Tom had to be unable to disrupt class structure again. Unfortunately, the Finch family could not escape the town 's hatred of outsiders. Bob Ewell, Tom 's indirect killer, had “his last shred of credibility” destroyed by Atticus at the trial (292). After spitting in Atticus 's face, Bob vowed to “get him if it took the rest of his life” (290).