Unfortunately she had to just had ... ... middle of paper ... ...is married however to anyone whom is not her brother. This is a complicated situation because Mr.Bingley is very naive and let's Darcy and his sisters walk all of we him. Since they told he Jane and he should not get married because of her wealth he listened to them letting outside factors and money stand in the way of his true love for Jane. In Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice there are a plethora of relationships that show how the institution of marriage can be complicated yet critical when dealing with money and love. We are influenced throughout the novel to agree with her attitude towards her contempt for society.
She couldn’t appreciate what was real, like the love of George. Daisy spends the whole book worrying about outward appearances and how other people see her rather than worrying about who she really is. Gatsby is by far the most guilty of pretending. He lost the love of his life because he was worried about impressing her and her friends rather than just being himself. Fitzgerald definitely lets us know that being yourself is the best way to go.
He does not love her, he loves treating her this way. As a matter of fact, Nora describes his relationship with her best, when she says... ... middle of paper ... ... “[he’ll] be able to find a way to redeem [himself] in people’s eyes”(69). He does not love her, he needs the social support. They have found each other after having being lost for many years, but it is not a romantic reunion. It is a calculation on both of their parts for their own greater individual happiness.
Mr. Darcy explains to Elizabeth how fervently he loves her and how he does not care about money or social status as much as his love for her. Unlike the last proposal, he is not sure of what her answer will be, but this only causes the proposal to be more sincere. Mr. Darcy also does not want to pressure Elizabeth into marriage, so he tells her, “‘If your feelings are still what they were last April, tell me at once. My affections and wishes are unchanged, but one word from you will silence me on this subject forever.’” (314). She then informs
In the novel Madame Bovary by Gustave Flaubert, Flaubert uses the character of Emma to make love seem like a worthless concept. Emma, who wants to be loved, is loved by Charles, but she feels that he is not exciting enough and decides to pursue other romances. Flaubert uses infidelity as a way of dealing with ones emotions. Because she was not able to stay faithful to her husband, Emma deserves the consequences of her actions. Therefore, she does not deserve the reader’s sympathy.
She is therefore amazed that her friend Charlotte Lucas does not marry for love, but for status and a comfortable home, "Charlotte engaged to Mr Collins - impossible". In this way she can be seen to be prejudiced and quite blind to other people's viewpoints other than her own - a failing on her part. Lizzy takes after Mr Bennet, in that she has a quick and generally accurate judgement of people's characters. It is clear at the beginning that she dislikes Mr Darcy, "with more quickness of observation, she was very little disposed to approve of him". At their first meeting Mr Darcy is very proud and disagreeable in contrast with the good-natured Mr Bingley.
Daisy soon takes control over their relationship. In the quote, Gatsby waits for an approving look from Dai... ... middle of paper ... ... cannot keep it because they are incapable of providing all the essential things a woman needs in life, money, security, and masculinity; however, only one man can provide it, Tom. In Fitzgerald’s view, the only way to win a girl’s love and to keep it is through money. Fitzgerald shows the reader that together, love and money are the key to obtaining a satisfying relationship.The idea that people choose to be in a relationship for the money is sickening. Those who choose this way of life care about popularity and use rich and glory to be loved.
Therefore, when he falls in love with Elizabeth he does not treat her with the preferential treatment with which one would normally treat his beloved. Instead he treated her with the same condescending and proud manner as he would any other person. Afterall, all good wives are in want of a wealthy man. Darcy soon changes his philosophy (and hence one must understand the quotation differently) after Elizabeth refuses his proposal. This incident proves that a woman does not necessarily need to find a rich man to marry.
In fact she never called her husband George unless she was trying to manipulate him in some way. Tesman is so blind to Hedda’s manipulative nature that he responded with joy, “Hedda- Oh, is this true?- What you’re saying?… I never noticed that you loved me in this way before”(1458). This disgusted Hedda because she was not truthfully trying to please Tesman and his reaction was one of excitement. With Hedda’s cold manipulati... ... middle of paper ... ...on to her problems. Hedda’s relationship with all three men ultimately created a life she was unhappy with thus leading her closer to her death.
He is very full of himself as well as somewhat awkward and comes across as annoying at some points. He has a different mood towards marriage and believes that it should somewhat be for love and also he believes that he should be married to someone who is good pair to himself. Unfortunately, the pair are not a good match. Mr. Collins believes that Charlotte married him for love and that they are in love, but in reality, she only married him for his wealth and the fact that she was somewhat desperate. Mr. Collins does state to Elizabeth that him and Charlotte get each other very well and that they are truly in love, but Elizabeth can see that that is not the