Attachment and Feminism theory are similar in that both discuss a concept of developing a sense of self or self-identity. On the book the awakening Edna can be described as a respectable woman who is married and has children, but she is not happy with the role of wife and mother. She wants to be by herself away from the duties of being a female in the Victorian era. In order to be the independent women she wants to be, she deconstructed the role of submissive women and she decided to move out her husband’s house while he was away. Both theories can explain how Edna is looking for herself identify as a women and her own sense of self.
As usual, nobody thought anything of it, and we continued on with our night. About six mon... ... middle of paper ... ...ght of fun, with one girl he didn’t know is all it took to end everything for MMM. He got the most common STD in the United States, which was easily treatable, but what seemed to get him the worst, was the thought of hurting his girlfriend and losing her forever. Little did he know, his next actions would be far worse than simply being treated, and facing his girlfriend with what he had done. Not only did Chlamydia affect him and his girlfriend physically, but even more emotionally and mentally.
Irony is the killer of the Creon and Antigone. Situational irony is used a lot in the Story of Antigone because it shows human nature and the nature of the world. Antigone has buried her brother and Creon has sentenced her to death for treason. Antigone is depressed and miserable, she is emotionally destroyed because she knows she is going to die. Antigone shows her emotion to the audience when she says, “I feel the loneliness of Niobe”(Scene 4, lines:15-16).
She will be full of sympathy with its enemies. I will go to her.”(280). This is very cruel and uncalled for. In A Tale of Two Cities there is much uncalled cruelty towards the upper class which lead to the many deaths of innocent or good people. In A Tale of Two Cities there is much cruelty because of heart struck my hate, the scene of the guillotine the analogy of the blue flies and Madame Defarge’s hate led to many deaths.
Coupeau quickly lost all motivation to work and took to drinking away any money the family made. Gervaise made her own money from the shop and so she was capable of surviving without her husband’s help. However, the drinking let to the ... ... middle of paper ... ...dying love for her at the end of the novel when she had nothing left. Goujet expressed his love for her by saying, “I love you, Madame Gervaise, oh I still love you in spite of everything I swear I do!” (419). However, instead of professing her love for him back, she simply used him to have a bite to eat and then she left him.
Macbeth is a play written by William Shakespeare in which a king and his wife come into power through inhumane and unjust actions. From murder to selfish desires this play depicts a story of how human flaws can escalate and become more than just flaws but an individual 's mindset and character. Shakespeare presents Lady Macbeth as a contradiction to the typical women of this time period, letting her masculine integrity outweigh her feminine strengths, ultimately leading to herself and her husband 's success but more importantly their downfall. Lady Macbeth is seen as an image of ambition from the time she is introduced in the play. Her character at the start in comparison to Macbeth’s is less human and life-like.
That was not who I was. I just wan... ... middle of paper ... ...ken free of everything that had been holding us back. The end of the story is such a tragedy for me because I feel like Louise and I have such a connection. When Louise went down stairs with her sister and witnessed her husband walk through the door, her heart gave out and she died. This event to me is like finally getting to Gainesville and realizing that my parents were still just a phone call away to smother me.
For this reason, her hatred is her character’s flaw. In the beginning of the book, Ernest Defarge and Madame Defarge are given the knowledge that their friend Dr. Manette’s daughter, Lucie Manette, has married a nobleman, Charles Darnay. Though Defarge asks his wife keep Darnay off of her register of people who are to be punished, she refuses. He is not too perturbed by this, as he does not believe the couple will be in France while the revolution goes on, and says of his wife: “ ‘A great woman,’ said he, ‘a strong woman, a grand woman, a frightfully grand woman!’ ”(II.16.188). Though Madame Defarge will not show mercy to Dr. Manette and his family, Defarge respects and admires her.
Dr. Manette’s resurrection is foreshadowed when Mr. Lorry dreams that he will “recall to life [refers to Dr. Manette].” (11) Sydney Carton is also in a dilapidated state at the start of A Tale of Two Cities. Sydney Carton is a hopeless drunkard, Mr. Stryver, his employer, has come to expect his employee to come to work drunk: “You have had you... ... middle of paper ... ...r. Manette are fully resurrected. Dr. Manette, who went to the Bastille for 18 years, now has the courage to return to prison to help Lucie’s husband, Charles Darnay. Dr. Manette knows that as the Bastille prisoner, he is something of a celebrity in Paris. He says, “I have a charmed life in this city [Paris].
How does this view stack up to reality during the French Revolution? Well, the nobility were cruel, and had been for... ... middle of paper ... ... Madame is a vengeful and blood-thirsty revolutionary that makes a list of people that must die in the Revolution. To say that neither figure existed in the Revolution would be a falsehood, but it seems Dickens overstated their power in the movement. This overstatement could come out of his personal feelings towards the working class that stem from his youth. Another possible bias when discussing the role of the lower class here is his bias toward the peaceful transition toward a more democratic system like that of Britain.