When Blanche arrives at her sistersÕ home she says that she has come to stay with them temporarily because she has lost the family estate (she could no longer support it financially). Blanche has an air of superiority, indirectly commenting on where her sister lives and acting as if she has more class. When Stanley meets Blanche he is quickly suspicious of how she obtained all of her clothes, furs and jewelry. In the third scene Stanley is drunk after a poker night and hits his wife. They reconciliate the same night and Blanche puts on an act of how terrified she is, even after being reassured by two people the event wasnÕt a big deal.
When Louise got the news of her husband’s death she started crying at once in her sisters arms. What her sister, Josephine did not know is that Louise was crying out of happiness that she was finally free of her mundane, mediocre life chained down... ... middle of paper ... ... When she is picked, she begins to yell that the process is unfair. So, for her the lottery is an example of dramatic irony. Something that she thought unimportant becomes fatal for her.
"Your lady mother is coming to your chamber" Here we see the nurse trying to warn Juliet that her mother is about to walk into her room. This immediately makes Romeo try and escape from the Capulet house via the famous balcony. Only moments after his escape, Lady Capulet arrives. She finds Juliet crying and Lady Capulet is made to think that Juliet is crying out of sympathy towards the death of her cousin Tybalt, however she is crying over Romeo's departure. Then Lady Capulet tells Juliet the 'good news' which is that she is to get married to Paris the following Thursday.
The review of this summary about one character named Mrs. Mallard where at her house with Richard and her sister Josephine heard breaking news that her husband was killed in accident scene. At first, she ran to upside to her room only, because of tragedy of her husband’s death. But actually, her real feeling inside her heart was rapidly per beat and turn into warn blood soul. This meaning that her life feels better and enjoyable of herself without her husband. She’s very calm and came downside with enjoy of her smile face that she can do anything that she wanted to without following her husband’s rules.
Kate Chopin introduced Mrs. Mallard, a young woman who finds out her husband has died in a train wreck. She reacts with sadness at first, but then realizes in a rush of emotion & relief that she is “Free! Body and soul free!”(199) She views the world with a fresh outlook--one where she will be her own person, answering only to herself. She is ready to begin this new life when her husband--who evidently wasn’t on the train after all--comes home. The woman (Mrs. Mallard) eventually died of shock because she had lost her newfound freedom.
(Chopin 01) She wept the death of her husband and fell to her surprise the greatness of her freedom. "...the railroad disaster was received with Brently Mallard's name leading the list of "killed"." (Chopin 01) The news was said to be that the death of her husband would strike his wife. His death was a symbol of Louise Mallard's pride, joy, and life. It was an answer to her life and the future it holds within.
She likes going to parties and socializing. Her first three letters to Lucy express her current happiness and enjoyment of her new freedom. She doesn’t want to be tethered down. Eliza was very angry when she was interrupted at a party by Mrs. Laiton offering her condolences; “I had rambled some way from the company, when I was followed by Mrs. Laiton to offer her condolence on the supposed loss, which I had sustained, in the death of Mr. Haly,” (Foster 809). Eliza’s very language suggests th...
Because she was “afflicted with a heart trouble,” when she receives notification of her husband’s passing, “great care was taken” to break the news “as gently as possible” (1). Josephine, her sister, and Richards, her husband’s friend, expect her to be devastated over this news, and they fear that the depression could kill her because of her weak heart. Richards was “in the newspaper office when the intelligence of the railroad disaster was received, with Brently Mallard’s name leading the list of killed” (1). He therefore is one of the first people to know about his death. Knowing about Mrs. Mallard’s heart, he realizes that they need to take caution in letting Mrs. Mallard know about it.
This heart condition in a young woman shows the amount of anxiety Mrs. Mallard deals with in everyday life. A friend of Brently Mallard, Richards is the first to find out about the railroad disaster, so it must be assumed that Richards told Josephine who is Mrs. Mallard’s sister. Both Richards and Josephine went to break the news to Mrs. Mallard. Richards “had hastened to forestall any less careful, less tender friend in bearing the sad message,” (Chopin 293) which indicates Brently Mallard may not be well liked. The narrator hints about the ending when they surround the word killed with parenthesis, which indicates it had is said but may have not be a fact.