D. Ed. Leffelholz, Mary. New York: Norton & Company, 2007. 1403. Print.
Why, one may be accepted. One usually is, I believe. Then the excitement is all over. The very essence of romance is un... ... middle of paper ... ...man to find out suddenly that all his life he has been speaking nothing but the truth" (108). Though Algernon, by the play's close, does not realize this, it is the inevitable that he will eventually realize that the truth is no longer with him.
New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2006. 9-427. Print.
As much as she just wants to be around him as much as possible even if she has to listen to all of his stories. This is mor... ... middle of paper ... ... love to Aeneas time and time again. Even up to Dido’s last breath where she committed suicide to purge herself of Aeneas very memory. Aeneas never was able to show Dido this kind of true love. He was more worried about his own self-interest and what benefitted him more then how it made others feel.
When Huck is re-united with Tom, we find this to be false because he goes back to his old ways in which he was taught through his child hood and refers to Jim as property. Another major disappointment is that Twain ends the novel as he started, with Huck running away from a civilized life style. In the beginning of the novel, Mrs. Watson was trying to civilize Huck so he decided to run away, at the end of the novel he fears that Aunt Sally is going to try and civilize him, so he decides to run west to the enchanted territory. This is an important technique that Twain uses to try and indirectly point blame at anybody, but it is obvious to the reader. Huck does not decide to leave because he thinks that society is rotten, he decides to leave because he thinks that he is the one that is rotten, and cannot be civilized, so he decides to go somewhere far away from civilization.