There is absolutely nothing wonderful about Holden’s language. Every other thought that comes out of his head is filled with curse words. A good example of this would be when he went to Phoebe’s school and he found “fuck you” written on the wall. This is Holden’s reaction to the profanity, “It drove me damn near crazy. I thought how Phoebe and all the other little kids would see it, and how they’d wonder what the hell it meant, and then finally some dirty kid would tell them -- all cockeyed, about it and maybe even worry about it for a couple of days.
She criticized Scout being unladylike and how Atticus is a disgrace and a nigger lover for protecting Tom Robinson. When her insults finally got to Jem,he went on a rampage and destroyed all her camellia bushes in anger. As punishment Jem was forced to go read to her and Scout tagged along. There they discovered Mrs.Dubose was addicted to morphine.””Mrs.Dubose was a morphine addict,”said Atticus. “She took it as a pain-killer for years.
This could be counted as a form of bullying, as she only puts her in the red room as a punishment for attacking John, but we, the readers, already know that John started all of the commotion. Verbal bullying is also used in chapter one, where John Reed calls her names for throwing a punch at him (QUOTE: CHAPTER1/LINE 16: "I don't very well know what I did with my hands, but he called me 'Rat!, rat! ') During Jane's First term at Lowood, Jane is bullied out of food, when there was very little and the older girls wanted some more food to devour. Jane Eyre is a first-person narrative, related in the voice of the protagonist, or heroine. Jane Eyre is the "I" of the story, the person whose voice we hear as we read, and everything that happens is seen from her point of view.
A tragic character to the end, she even has to lie to get the arsenic, saying she has to kill rats but in all reality she wanted to kill herself. In the end, Emma has proven beyond a doubt, that everything in her life was a lie. From her childhood, she created fantasies that she could not act out, and to her marriage, where treachery and betrayal were the foundation of the marriage. Furthermore, her love affairs all ended in lies, and her business transactions were utterly fraudulent. Even her suicide was based on a lie- she lies to get the poison and lies to her husband when he asks what she ate.
The Great Gatsby How can one be so careless? In the novel The Great Gatsby, by F. Scott Fitzgerald, Tom and Daisy were both careless in their actions. Their choices affected those around them, in the end killing three people. Tom showed his carelessness by cheating on his wife Daisy, openly showing off his mistress Myrtle, and telling Wilson that Gatsby owned the car that killed his wife. Daisy showed her carelessness by cheating on her husband Tom, openly showing her love for Gatsby in front of Nick and Jordan, and killing Myrtle without stopping like any sane person would.
Her problem is that her shame is slowly surfacing while she faces the crowd realizing that she has been stripped of all her pride and everything that was important to her in the past. The lasting effect of Hester's sin is the shame that she now embodies due to her committing adultery. The shame that is ass... ... middle of paper ... ...is the guilt, which they are left with in the end. On the fateful day where the two committed adultery, they had no idea that this mistake would turn out to be like an ominous black cloud that they would never be able to escape from. When they chose to have Pearl, they unknowingly signed a contract that said they would have to suffer with their guilty conscience as a consequence for having Pearl.
Lies can bring anyone down. They can bring one down to the point of giving up. In The Girl on The Train, the first spike of infidelity was with Rachel and Tom. Tom was unfaithful to Rachel because he said to have given up on their relationship after Rachel’s drinking habits developed. After Tom divorced
Jane also seems to be fearful of her husband and even states so “The fact is I am getting a little afraid of John,” (Gilman 963). Jane also talks of how she is afraid... ... middle of paper ... ... John as “that man” symbolizing that by becoming Jeanie, the woman in the wall, she left her past life behind (Gilman 967). “The Yellow Wallpaper” speaks of a woman who struggled of more than mere insanity, but also the pressures of life. Her life continuously seemed to weigh her down and she felt trapped by what was expected of her along with her mental disease. Her environment, marital relationship, and desire to escape her illness thrust Jane deeper into insanity.
The main focus of Tom is alway to actualise his goal. Maybe the byproduct would have some influence on the relation between Tom and God. After Tom sees the result of his prayer, I believe this influence is largely undermined or even forgot, because Tom’s focus has never be in this byproduct. Above all, no matter the petition is realised or not, if Tom is faithful, petition is not promoting his relation with God. If Tom is not faithful, he wouldn’t believe God exist in the first place, so we don’t even need to bother with this discussion.
She wanted to do it on her own. Knowing how far she had come and how determin... ... middle of paper ... ...I didn't let Lisa's learning disability affect our relationship as sisters or as friends. I always looked up to her as my big sister. Even with her disability, Lisa was very intelligent.