Her Auntie Doll was her only possible female role model in her life, but Hagar did not have much appreciation or respect for her. It seemed as though she was moving in on her mother's territory. Without a mother figure in her developing years, Hagar had to learn things for herself when it was not appropriate to talk about something with her father; this caused her to make more mistakes along the way. She holds a strong resentment towards other women, especially her mother. Hagar believes her mother was weak for dying during childbirth, in reality it was a situation entirely out of anyone's control.
For all the student moms the pregnancies were all unplanned. SD actually never wanted children. She grew up having to babysit siblings that were ten years younger than she was which made children undesirable for her. The rest of the student moms wanted to have children but not at the time that they were pregnant. Furthermore, VM was married at the time that she was pregnant but her marriage did not help her situation.
Her identity of a wife and mother is stifled through the work of her husband and sister in law. Both John and his sister Jennie, do not want her to think about her condition, however that is the only thing she is able to think about. She had given birth to her baby a short time before moving into the house with the yellow wallpaper. Perhaps she suffered from postpartum depression, however not much was known about this during these times. If she had gotten proper treatment for her depression, maybe she would have overcome her illness.
Her part was not very prevalent throughout the play, and she served as an opposing force to Juliet and Romeo’s desires. She was scarcely around her child throughout her lifetime. During this time period, it was normal for a nurse to bring up a newborn baby, so Juliet did not have a close relationship with her mother primarily because they were seldom together. When her mother tries to hold a conversation with her in private, she has no idea what to say because she never has spent time alone with her daughter. “This is the matter.
He forbids her from raising her children saying that he no longer trusts her to raise their children. Nora also agrees with him to some degree because ultimately it was her decision to leave her both her husband and her children at the end of the story. In act three, Nora says “I won’t see the little ones. I know they are in better hands than mine. As I am now, I can be of no use to them.” She believed that her children would be better off being raised by Anne, the nurse who cared for Nora when she was a child.
A couple was determined to have a child, however, the mother had a hysterectomy removing her uterus and therefore was not able to carry a child to term. Instead, the couple turned to a surrogate who would carry the child. Unfortunately, the surrogate felt that she should be a mother to the child as well, and took the case to court (Munson 348). The courts decided that since the c... ... middle of paper ... ...uld not want or desire to be manipulated in spite of cloning experimentation. By disrupting a process that can cause harm to many, we ensure that we are acting how we wish to be treated.
However, the situation is not easy for her, because she doesn’t want this child and she can’t talk about her secret with anyone. She approaches the world in her own, unclear way, which is partially shaped through circumstances she grew up. At once, she has to cope not just with the consequences of her romance, but also she has to accept a new role of mother and women in the house of the Bundren family. While other relatives have chance to manifest their feelings about the journey to Jefferson, she is ignored and feels rather alone.She is looking for a solution from her precarious situation, but she fails all the way. Her childish and artless nature is suddenly forced to behave as a woman, who seems to be lost.
Children and parents have different relationships to what they do now. In the setting of this play you would never back answer, disobey or be rude to your parents or you would be exiled. Juliet didn't have a close relationship with her mother or father and her nanny probably brought her up. She probably would have had a special time arranged to see her mother and father too. The nurse probably would have breast fed Juliet these were called wet nurses.
Throughout the story, it is clear that Emily’s mother does not have the qualities of being a mother. Because the mother uses difference to create distance with Emily, and there are places in the text where the mother misrepresents the reality of the situation. Emily never really did have a mother that supported her
I Never Promised You a Rose Garden by Joanne Greenberg The cold tone of this story starts out right in the beginning and her mother and father are quite distraught because of the daughter’s illness and the fact that they must trust the doctors; they seem to not trust anyone. They even told their own family that Deborah is at convalescent school, not a mental institution. Of course the time period of the book is much earlier than now so it is more understandable why they were upset. Hopefully parents now are less ignorant and would try and be proud of their child to willingly get help. It would be too harsh however to say that Deborah’s parents did not do the best that they could, they just did not even realize that their daughter was mentally sick.