Winston is constantly tortured and beaten, until he confesses to crimes which he didn't commit or never even happened. If the party just killed Winston right away, they might run the risk of making a martyr out of him. Instead they re-educate him with the morals of The Party, using such techniques as pain, starvation, and using Winston's greatest fear against him. Once re- educated, he is introduced back into society. But he is not the same person, just a hollow shell.
The man, Jay Gatsby, uses Nick to get to Daisy, but that proves to be a fatal mistake after they run over a woman and the woman’s husband – now infuriated and delusional – shoots Gatsby for vengeance. Destructive love is the driving force that defeats all of these characters in The Great Gatsby. Love has a powerful impact on the characters and their emotions. Nick is one character in particular that is affected negatively by love. Nick does not seem to care about his relationship with Jordan, absent-mindedly ignoring her to keep up with Gatsby’s affairs.
He starts a hatred against his wife and starts treating her like crap. His friend Cassio starts to become part of an attack plot from these repercussions, because Othello wants to kill him for “ch... ... middle of paper ... ... Iago corrupted them and in turn lost the match for everyone. He had won. Yet it seems with some actual reasoning from Othello, none of this should have run out of control like it did. Othello had the right idea in a lot of things in his life, but if you have tragic flaws like he did, he was doomed from the beginning.
Winston’s problems arise as he realizes he is not like most people around him, he does not like the society he is living in and wants to take down Big Brother. Winston soon meets a girl named Julia who dislikes Big Brother as well, and soon they begin to commit a wide variety of crimes together. They begin a forbidden love affair, but worry constantly about being caught. As Winston’s love for Julia grows, so does his hatred for Big Brother. Winston soon receives word that a man named O’Brien wants to see him, which excites him because Winston believes that O’Brien is a member of a secret party called The Brotherhood.
Winston commits many thought crimes throughout the book, and in the end, the Thought Police arrest him. Not only did he rebel in thought, but attempted to make a physical revolt by joining “the brotherhood” (171). Physical relationships and love also rebel against the party. They dislike any human relationships that are not for the benefit of the Party, like Winston and Julia’s relationship. Attempting to hide their relationship, the two must sneak around telescreens to continue their connection.
Continual failure in trying to merge into society fosters his feelings of being a “wretched outcast” (111). This disables the growth of his moral integrity that is essential in humans to be able to live without fear of one another. People were afraid of the creature because he looked, and soon was a horrifying anomaly. Being constantly aware of his differences makes it harder to overcome them and feel as if he is as benevolent as he thinks he is. The “bitterness of [his] heart” (112) poisons his innocence and he commits murder, which in turn makes him the individual everyone presumes him to be: a monster.
Jekyll’s constant chase is devastating to his everyday life. For one obvious and major reason, and that is simply that he 's very well gone crazy. Any man would fail to live a normal life if he were consumed by such a serious disorder to the point to where he believes he has to kill his original self in order to become a new man. “The hatred of Hyde for Jekyll was of a different order. His terror of the gallows drove him continually to commit temporary suicide, and return to his subordinate station of a part instead of a person” (Stevenson 62,63).
The second part “makes the whole world blind” means that revenge will not solve problem. Instead, it creates problems. In Othello, the evil Iago manipulates Othello into ruining his own life in the name of revenge. He tells Othello that his wife, Desdemona, is cheating on him. He presents Othello fake evidence time and time again until he is convinced.
Mustafa: Iago vs Othello “I hate the Moor: And it is thought abroad, that 'twixt my sheets! He has done my office: I know not if't be true; But I, for mere suspicion in that kind, Will do as if for surety.” Iago is crushed when he is told about a rumour how Othello is having an affair with his wife Emilia. Iago already was angry with Othello because he gave his promotion away to someone less qualified than him. This will give him a greater reason to ruin his life. It is so because of the motivation and drive he has received from this situation which will lead to better ideas.
Everything that happens in one's life is a repercussion of the choices they have made. In George Orwell's 1984, Winston is aware that his rebellious thoughts and actions will ultimately bring upon his destruction. When he repeatedly writes “DOWN WITH BIG BROTHER” in his secret diary, Winston is positive the Thought Police will quickly capture him and punish him for his actions. ... ... middle of paper ... ...tely leading him to his downfall. Winston Smith, the protagonist in George Orwell's 1984 struggles to face the state of Oceania and ultimately loses everything he loves and believes in.