Sophia struggled so much about whether to tell her father about the man in her life. There was no reason why she should not, but the doubts kept her silent. She would often say to herself, ‘I am not a child anymore, so why am I worrying? But deep in her heart she knew Samuel would not approve and would want her to remain a child all her life, or that’s how it felt to her. The emotions that stirred her heart and troubled her thoughts challenged her father’s disapproval so she decided in her heart that she could not conceal her love for Derek and could not continue withholding the information from her mother.
To continue, on page 75, when Siobhan asked if his knowledge of his mother’s affair with Mr. Shears made Christopher upset, Christopher replied, “But I don’t feel sad about it. Because Mother is dead. And because Mr. Shears isn’t around anymore. So I would be feeling sad about something that isn’t real and doesn’t exist. And that would be stupid.” His understand of honesty affects his emotions because if he were upset, then he would perceive the emotion as a lie because the reason for the emotion does not exist; however, Christopher cannot lie so he does not feel that emotion about his mother because she left.These are other examples of how Christopher’s life is affected by Asperger and how it affects his understanding and changes his way of thinking compared
That is why Daisy says she wants her daughter to be a fool, because then she won’t notice the isolation when she is older. Later in the ... ... middle of paper ... ... In the book Holden is hurting himself with his need of contact with people but with his consent pushing of them away. Even though it is happening in a book it is still a valuable life lesson that one shouldn’t push others away just because they are scared. Even so, isolation still occurs, it could be something as simple as a kid not trying out for a group in fear of rejection or not joining a club because they are afraid of embarrassing themselves.
He doesn't see her true suffering since he believes "there is no reason to suffer" (574). He could never understand that a woman can be unsatisfied with the role imposed on her by society. Even though the heroine recognizes that her condition is caused by something other than John's theory, she is too scared to voice her opinion. From being secluded in the room for three months, heroine starts slowly to realize that her depression is caused by oppression of her husband. She recognizes that she gets "unreasonably angry with John sometimes" and later wishes he would get his own room (573).
She is selfish, unloving, critical, abusive, and refuses to open up about her feelings. While David was always aware of this, it doesn’t truly register until his therapist tells David that his mother doesn’t love him. (255) However, one must take into account that the story is being told from David’s memory of his childhood. It is expected for him to exaggerate the details of some of the events, especially how abusive his mother might have been, to create a sort of antagonist in his memoir. Small might have been too young to be able to put together the pieces of the cause of Betty’s mental illness.
Nanny constantly suppresses Janie’s self-identity because she is scared. Nanny is scared because she has been through many things in her life and does not want Janie to go through it. Nanny also instills a strong sense of being secured and finding security. The theme of security follows Janie throughout her relationships and the novel. When Nanny dies Janie has no reason to stay with Logan and Hurston writes**”… marriage did not make love.
This comes to show that they are all afraid of how the father will disapprove of how Luna is. This story represents a family who have difficulty in a person about accepting transgender children. The support of a family is needed in order to let Luna be free and express herself. The parents are very important in damaging the relationship of both Liam/Luna and Regan. Regan is not confident enough to tell her parents about the situation and cannot go to anyone to support her.
She reveals that she hasn't accepted herself as who she is, always wishing to be like someone else, she hasn't learned to respect herself as a growing teenager which makes it hard for her to understand the relationship between her mother and herself. Since she lacks the proper understanding and respect for her mother and herself, the narrator has trouble seeing her mother as an authoritative figure, which makes her less tolerant to the other authoritative figures in her surroundings.
At first, the boss seems to be a tough man, however, when remembering his late son, he “[arranges] to weep” (Mansfield 25). This passage suggests that the boss has too much control over his emotions. In order to show any emotion, the boss must isolate himself and when he does he is still unable to weep. This control may be influenced by society, because in that time period men did not cry. As a result of this belief, the boss prevents himself from expressing any emotion, which in turn, inhibits him from dealing with his grief, let alone understanding it.
Juliet never told her father she would not wed because of her age or her inability to love, so perhaps her father is projecting his guilt as he knows it is unreasonable to expect marriage and children from her when she is still so young and innocent. Juliet’s young age affects her maturity, which consequently influence the drastic and impulsive choices she made. When the Nurse agrees with Juliet’s parents about her marrying Paris, Juliet loses the one confidant she had. She depended heavily on the Nurse’s advice, as she herself lacked such wisdom. Her lack of maturity led her to make hasty decisions-choosing death as the easier way out, “Thou and my bosom henceforth shall be twain/I’ll too the friar, to know his remedy:/If all else fail, myself have power to die”