Something to work for, or else life becomes boring as Daisy points out many times in the novel. When both men she loves are threatening each other and fighting for her fondness she’s realized what she’s done wrong. She’s fallen into the same trap as Myrtle, being stuck between two men, but she still has feelings for Tom.“I saw them in Santa Barbara when they came back and I thought I’d never seen a girl so mad about her husband. If he left the room for a minute she’d look around uneasily and say ‘Where’s Tom gone?’” (Fitzgerald 83). Gatsby tries to convince Daisy that she loves him and only him, yet Daisy actually loves them both.
Daisy Buchanan and Myrtle Wilson of The Great Gatsby In the novel, The Great Gatsby, the two central women presented are Daisy Buchanan and Myrtle Wilson. These two women, although different, have similar personalities. Throughout the novel, there are instances in which the reader feels bad for and dislikes both Daisy and Myrtle. These two women portray that wealth is better than everything else, and they both base their lives on it. Also the novel shows the hardships and difficulties they have in their marriages.
Curley’s wife is in a failed marriage, she often whines and tells everyone around that her husband is a brutish man; She also often says that she is bored with her life. Curley 's wife need for excitement was her downfall, she threatens to have the black stable worker lynched if he complains about her to the boss. Her constant flirting with Lennie seals her unfortunate fate. John Steinbeck world is no place for
Tita looks up to Gertrudis because she is happy and got to do what she wanted, when she wanted and with whom she wanted. In the end I believe she was happy but at very high price to pay, her life. Tita loves everyone in her family even the ones who treated her badly and this is what binds her to them. Tita has some hatred towards her mother because of her not letting her marry and also shows some hatred towards Rosaura for marrying Pedro when she knows that she is in love with him. Gertrudis is a strong and kind person.
Women are depicted either as docile servants to men, like Nel, or ball-busting feminist monsters like Sula. The hidden aspect of the novel lies underneath these stereotypical surface roles, in the incomprehensible and almost inappropriate bond of the two women. In the final scene of Sula, Nel comes to the realization that the emptiness inside her is due to the loss of Sula, not Jude (Morrison 174). Her friendship with Sula is all that matters. The development of a feminist reading from the perspective of Gilbert and Gubar... ... middle of paper ... ... but instead reunites the two women's spirits.
Married to a wealthy, cruel man, Daisy Buchanan is aware of Tom’s affair. Daisy Buchanan’s emotions lead her through a depressing journey in her marriage. Daisy and her companion of a husband do not have any of the same perspectives and thoughts about how a marriage should endure. Daisy Buchanan is obviously more gorgeous, loyal, comical, and kind-hearted than her so-called loved one. That is why Tom has a gruesome affair with his undeserved mistress, Myrtle Wilson.
Considering these definitions of sense and sensibility, not only are Elinor sens... ... middle of paper ... ...ire the beauties of nature through sights, sounds, and smells. Elinor possesses keen insight and has feelings, though she does keep them firmly controlled. Elinor carefully absorbs what is around her, processing them to make sure she understands. When Lucy Steele tells Elinor that she is engaged to Edward Ferrars, Elinor feels great pain at these words while also realizing the reason Lucy would tell Elinor this, that Lucy wants Elinor to know that Edward belongs to her. Both sisters face many trials and tribulations throughout the novel, but, from the start, with their sound senses and sensibilities, they are able to overcome these and find happy endings.
Then her Thespian Knight in Shining Armor in the form of the groom came along. I didn't doubt her choice at all, as Victor Hugo once said, "Men have sight, women have insight.? Now the groom is a very good actor, but with a somewhat "Puckish" sense of humor. At first we thought him a little shy, retiring and rather reluctant to talk with us, but we were victims of... ... middle of paper ... ... bride she is, and the sight of them coming together as such a lovely couple makes the hard work and planning that has gone into this day worthwhile. As I say this, I see that my daughter has grown up, left home, and is now married.
Daisy’s original impression of Gatsby is evident in her early letters to him, “...he had deliberately given Daisy a sense of security; he let her believe that he was a person from much the same stratum as herself- that he was fully able to take care of her” (149). Daisy loved Gatsby under the false hope that they belonged to the same social class. She grew up surrounded by riches, never working a day in her life, and she could not comprehend the struggles of a man who must work for the food he eats each day. Daisy knew that she must marry when she is beautiful, for being a beautiful rich girl of good social standing was her highest commodity and most valuable chip in marrying well. In order to live a secure life, she had to find someone the had the means to provide for her extravagant lifestyle, and the deep care for her that would allow Daisy to do as she pleased.
Big Mama lies to herself, think all the cruel things Big Daddy says are just jokes. She also lies to herself by thinking that a child from Maggie and Brick would turn Brick into a non-drinking, family man qualified to take over the family place. Big Daddy is even wrapped up in the mendacity. He admits to Brick that he is tired of letting all the lies. He has lied for years about his feelings for his wife, his son Gooper and his daughter-in-law Mae, he says he loves them, when in fact he can't stand any of them.