Your search returned over 400 essays for "mrs. hale"
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A Comparison of Mrs. Hale and Mr. Wright in Trifles, by Susan Glaspell

- In the play Trifles, written by Susan Glaspell, a small number of people are at the Wright house trying to figure out why and how Mr. Wright was murdered. Mrs. Wright is already the suspect, and all that is needed for the case is evidence for a motive. The jury needs something to show anger or sudden feeling so that they can convict her for murder. The men, Mr. Henderson, Mr. Peters, and Mr. Hale are there to find the evidence. The women, Mrs. Peters and Mrs. Hale, are there to pick up a select few items for Mrs....   [tags: Susan Glaspell, Hale, Wright]

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The Mendacious Acts Of Mrs. Helmer And Hale

- ... Minnie Wright. Mrs. Hale and her long-time friend , Mrs.Peters ,find a disturbing item in a belonging to Mrs. Wright. A dead canary lay dead and was noticeably strangled, just how John Wright was. The women come to conclusion that John Wright aided to his death by his selfish neglect toward his wife and debate on whether they should inform the authorities or leave this quiet. Mrs.Peters remarks , “It was an awful thing that was done in this house that night, Mrs.Hale.Killing a man while he slept, slipping a rope around his neck that choked the life out of him.” (1.127)....   [tags: Henrik Ibsen, A Doll's House, Norway, Gender]

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Susan Glaspell's Trifles - The Loyalty of Mrs. Hale

- The Loyalty of Mrs. Hale in Trifles The major idea I want to write about has to do with the way Mrs. Hale stands behind Mrs. Wright even though it seems like everyone else especially (the men) would rather lock her up and throw away the key. We see this right away when she gets on the County Attorney for putting down Mrs. Wright’s house keeping. I find this to be wonderfully symbolic in that most women of this time usually allowed the men to say whatever they wanted about their sex, never standing up for themselves or each other You notice this to be so because Mrs....   [tags: Trifles Essays]

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The Importance of Mrs. Hale and Mrs. Peters in Susan Glaspell's Trifles

- The patented murder mystery, in all its addictive predictability, presents the audience with numerous cliches: a stormy night, a shadowy figure, a sinister butler, and a mysterious phone call. Susan Glaspell's Trifles does not fit this mold. Glaspell's mysterious inquiry into the murder of John Wright presents the reader with only one suspect, Mrs. Wright. Even though the court examiner and sheriff cannot find evidence against Mrs. Wright, the reader can plausibly argue the case against the neglected wife....   [tags: Susan Glaspell, Trifles]

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Trifles by Susan Glaspell

- Susan Glaspell’s most memorable one-act play, Trifles (1916) was based on murder trial case that happened in the 1900’s. Glaspell worked as a reporter, where she appointed a report of a murder case. It was about a farmer, John Hossack who was killed while he was asleep in bed one night. His wife claimed that she was asleep next to him when the attack occurred. No one believed in her statement, she was arrested and was charged on first degree murder. In Trifles, the play takes place at an abandon house at a farm where John Wright and his wife, Minnie Wright lived....   [tags: murder trial, mr. hale, minnie]

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The Dynamic Reverend Hale in The Crucible by Arthur Miller

- John Hale is the minister of Beverly, which has been summoned to Salem to discover and extinguish supposed witchcraft in the town of Salem, Mass. in the colonial period. Hale overgoes a gradual change of character and belief as the play unfolds. As a dynamic character. Though a gradual change it is, the change drastically changes his views and ideas of what is God’s will and where his priorities lie. 	The end of Act One exhibits the audience a zealous priest, Reverend John Hale, looking for evidence of witchcraft, real or make believe....   [tags: Essay on The Crucible]

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Examination of Mrs Wright in Trifles by Susan Glaspell

- Examination of Mrs Wright in Trifles by Susan Glaspell The play ?Trifles?, by Susan Glaspell , is an examination of the different levels of early 1900?s mid-western farming society?s attitudes towards women and equality. The obvious theme in this story is men discounting women?s intelligence and their ability to play a man?s role, as detectives, in the story. A less apparent theme is the empathy the women in the plot find for each other. Looking at the play from this perspective we see a distinct set of characters, a plot, and a final act of sacrifice....   [tags: Susan Glaspell Trifles Essays]

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Silent Liberation in Trifles

- Marriage is a sacred bond uniting two people who are in love usually they can’t live without one another for even a second so one takes marriage vows to have and to hold, from this day forward, for better, for worse, for richer, for poorer, in sickness and in health, until death do us part. Those vows are cherished throughout the years of marriage, partner’s shares intimate details forming a strong trustworthy bond with one another. Some settle into a routine, move out to the country have children....   [tags: Play Analysis, Marriage, Mr. and Mrs. Wright]

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Analysis Of ' Mrs. Dalloway And The Hours

- ... In a similar manner, Clarissa Vaughn is a protagonist in The Hours who is also throwing a party later in the evening and she too is reflecting on past events that once made her happy. However, unlike Mrs. Dalloway, The Hours integrates two other protagonists into the novel. One such protagonist is Laura Brown, an unhappy housewife who is reading Mrs. Dalloway and contemplating its deeper meaning. The other protagonist is Virginia Woolf, a mentally ill writer who is in the process of writing Mrs....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf, Character, The Hours]

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How Miller Uses Reverend Hale in The Crucible

- How Miller Uses Reverend Hale in The Crucible Arthur Miller describes Reverend Hale as nearing forty, a tight-skinned, eager-eyed intellectual. An intellectual is usually thought of as someone with his head in the clouds, who spends so much time thinking great thoughts that he's inept in the real world of human emotions. There is some truth in this image of John Hale. He knows a lot about witchcraft; but he knows almost nothing about the people of Salem or the contention that is wracking the town....   [tags: Arthur Miller The Crucible Reverend Hale Essays]

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Mrs. Dalloway By Virginia Woolf

- ... She chooses to marry a rich guy, Richard Dalloway over him. Peter then asked her if she actually loves Richard and her daughter comes home, as the conversation is ended. Clarissa then prepares her party while her husband Richard has lunch with one of his friend, lady When Clarissa prepares for her party, her husband Richard has lunch with one of his wealthy, upper class friend names Lady Burton. When he finishes his lunch, he feels the urge to buy Clarissa flowers and tells her that he loves her....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf, World War I]

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Social Oppression in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- The physical and social setting in "Mrs. Dalloway" sets the mood for the novel's principal theme: the theme of social oppression. Social oppression was shown in two ways: the oppression of women as English society returned to its traditional norms and customs after the war, and the oppression of the hard realities of life, "concealing" these realities with the elegance of English society....   [tags: Mrs. Dalloway Essays]

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Mrs. Dalloway By Virginia Woolf

- Mrs. Dalloway was written by Virginia Woolf in the year 1925. This stream of conscious style short novel outlines one day in the life of Clarissa Dalloway. Woolf utilizes an omniscient third party voice to narrate the story, and the point a point of view that shifts often. The narrator mainly focuses on the daily activities of Clarissa Dalloway and the madman ravings of Septimus Warren Smith. The stream of conscious style of writing is a glimpse into the mind of the narrator. It exploits the inner most thoughts and therefore it does not follow any specific pattern....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf, World War I, Novel]

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Virginia Woolf 's Mrs. Dalloway

- ... It is clear that both ladies have fit in with the standards of English society, however Sally still trusts that talking your brain is the best commitment one can make. Clarissa likewise is by all accounts frustrated that Sally has picked the way she has, it is as though it would have been exceptional if Sally just lived in her recollections. I feel that Clarissa is envious of Sally and second thoughts the way of life that she has picked longing that they could have satisfied that one snippet of energy that originated from their kiss....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf, Girl, Female]

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An Analysis of Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- An Analysis of Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway Somewhere within the narrative of Mrs. Dalloway, there seems to lie what could be understood as a restatement - or, perhaps, a working out of - the essentially simple, key theme or motif found in Woolf's famous feminist essay A Room of One's Own. Mrs. Dalloway does in fact possess "a room of her own - " and enjoys an income (or the use of an income) that is at least "five hundred a year - " (Room: 164). But most importantly, Clarissa Dalloway also deals with ways of working out female economic necessity, personal space, and the manifestation of an "artistic" self-conception....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway]

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The Failings of Mr. And Mrs. Elliot

- The Failings of Mr. And Mrs. Elliot      This cynical look at a less than ideal marriage keeps the reader at a distance. The opening sentence startles in its baldness "Mr. and Mrs. Elliot tried very hard to have a baby" and the second sentence destroys any illusions that the Elliots are enjoying this by stating that "They tried as often as Mrs. Elliot could stand it"(Hemingway 85).   The second paragraph uses one long, oddly convoluted sentence to describe their courtship and subsequent marriage....   [tags: Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Essays]

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Analysis of Mrs. Dalloway by – Virginia Woolf

- Analysis of Mrs. Dalloway by – Virginia Woolf Mrs. Dalloway, published in 1925, is a romantic drama with deep psychological approaching in to the world of urban English society in the summer of 1923, five years after the end of World War I. The book begins in the morning with the arrangements for a party Clarissa Dalloway will give and it ends late in the evening when the guests are all leaving. There are many flashbacks to tell us the past of each character, but it does not leave the range of those few hours....   [tags: Play Woolf MRS Dalloway]

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Finding Contentment in Mr. and Mrs. Elliot

- Finding Contentment in Mr. and Mrs. Elliot        Ernest Hemingway's "Mr. and Mrs. Elliot" ultimately leaves us with a paradox. From its opening line, the story defines the marriage of Hubert and Cornelia as a marriage of failure: failure to conceive a child, failure to communicate, failure to have good sex. Indeed, the story's opening image seems the perfect metaphor for the marriage as a whole: "Mr. and Mrs. Elliot tried very hard to have a baby. They tried as often as Mrs. Elliot could stand it" (161)....   [tags: Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Essays]

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Cultural Disenchantment in a Postwar Climate Illustrated in Virginia Woolf’s Novel Mrs. Dalloway

- One of the principal themes in Virginia Woolf’s novel Mrs. Dalloway is the English people’s collective loss of confidence in the state of the British Empire after the First World War. Set in London in the June of 1923, the novel opens at the close of a global war that lasted only four years but cost the United Kingdom more than 100,000 lives and permanently shifted the political boundaries and social world order of its people. Each of the novel’s many characters represent a different aspect of the English citizens’ disenchantment with established, presupposed cultural values and worldview brought about by the unexpected lack of glory in victory or dignity in the dead and wounded multitudes....   [tags: Mrs. Dalloway, argumentative, persuasive]

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Mrs. Spring Fragrance By Sui Sin Far And The Good Anna By Gertrude Stein

- ... When taking that history into account, it seems as though Mrs. Spring Fragrance embodies characteristics completely opposite of the stereotypes of Chinese woman at the time; Mrs. Spring Fragrance is neither quiet, subservient, nor a traditionalist (Gudykunst 188). This contrast is most apparent when she makes the decision that she will stay in San Francisco for another week in order to help Laura Chin Yuen. While Mrs. Spring Fragrance asks for permission from her husband to stay another week, she uses her intelligence and personal agency to frame her extended stay such that it would sound appealing to her husband (Far 8)....   [tags: Gender role, Gender, Mrs. Spring Fragrance]

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A True History of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson by Mrs. Mary Rowlandson

- The Theme of "A True History of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson" by Mrs. Mary Rowlandson In the times of colonies when land was untouched there was a distinct hatred between the native Indians and the new colonists. As one reads the essay: A True History of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson, written by Mary Rowlandson in 1682, one will understand this hatred. Although the Indians captured Mary Rowlandson, with the faith of God she was safely returned. The reader learns of her religious messages and how she turns to God for safety and strong will....   [tags: A True History of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson]

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Memory in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- Memory in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway Clarissa Dalloway and Peter Walsh are defined by their memories. Virginia Woolf creates their characters through the memories they share, and indeed fabricates their very identities from these mutual experiences. Mrs. Dalloway creates a unique tapestry of time and memory, interweaving past and present, memory and dream. The past is the key to the future, and indeed for these two characters the past creates the future, shaping them into the people they are on the June day described by Woolf....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Mrs. Dalloway Essays]

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The Individual vs. Society in Mrs. Warren's Profession

- Often in life there is a conflict between what is good for the individual and the moral values placed upon the individual by society.  This is true of the characters in George Bernard Shaw's play Mrs. Warren's Profession.  Shaw clearly demonstrates that actions frowned upon by society are not necessarily evil so long as they benefit the individual.      Perhaps the most obvious example of societal morals conflicting with individual need is the case of Mrs. Kitty Warren.  Mrs. Warren is a woman whose economic standing and lack of any professional skills forced her into becoming a prostitute....   [tags: Mrs. Warren's Profession Essays]

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Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway - A Modern Tragedy

- Mrs. Dalloway - A Modern Tragedy           The narrative of Mrs. Dalloway may be viewed by some as random congealing of various character experience. Although it appears to be a fragmented assortment of images and thought, there is a psychological coherence to the deeply layered novel. Part of this coherence can be found in Mrs. Dalloway's psychological tone which is tragic in nature. In her forward to Mrs. Dalloway, Maureen Howard informs us that Woolf was reading both Sophocles and Euripides for her essays in The Common Reader while writing Mrs....   [tags: Woolf Mrs. Dalloway Essays]

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Female Relationships in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- Female Relationships in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway     Clarissa Dalloway, the central character in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway, is a complex figure whose relations with other women reveal as much about her personality as do her own musings. By focusing at length on several characters, all of whom are in some way connected to Clarissa, Woolf expertly portrays the ways females interact: sometimes drawing upon one another for things which they cannot get from men; other times, turning on each other out of jealousy and insecurity....   [tags: Woolf Mrs. Dalloway Essays]

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Perception is Reality in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- Although the entire novel tells of only one day, Virginia Woolf covers a lifetime in her enlightening novel of the mystery of the human personality. The delicate Clarissa Dalloway, a disciplined English lady, provides the perfect contrast to Septimus Warren Smith, an insane ex-soldier living in chaos. Even though the two never meet, these two correspond in that they strive to maintain possession of themselves, of their souls. On this Wednesday in June of 1923, as Clarissa prepares for her party that night, events during the day trigger memories and recollections of her past, and Woolf offers these bits to the reader, who must then form the psychological and emotional make-up of Mrs....   [tags: Woolf Mrs. Dalloway Essays]

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The Effects of Society in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- Society is a constant changing idea, whether that change be from region to region or a period of time. People move through it without thinking what they really are doing. Often they do not realize how much pressure society places on one’s being. It is the basis of how a person forms their opinions, beliefs, and morals. The structure of behavior rests in the society one is raised in. People’s acceptance of one another and a desire to conform create a world where people are struggling to fit in. Virginia Woolf sees this....   [tags: Woolf Mrs. Dalloway Essays]

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Mystical Motifs in Woolf’s Mrs. Dalloway

- Mystical Motifs in Woolf’s Mrs. Dalloway The scholarship surrounding Woolf’s mysticism by and large focuses on a psychoanalytical approach. While this paper will somewhat attempt to move away from a psychoanalytical methodology, it is valuable to examine the existing scholarship and the departures from this approach. Within this theoretical structure, the critical discussion further breaks down into two separate, though not incompatible, groups: those who see Woolf’s use of mysticism as a feminist statement and those who see Woolf as a mystic....   [tags: Virginia Woolf Mrs. Dalloway]

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Lies in George Bernard Shaw’s play, "Mrs. Warren’s Profession"

- You can tell a lot about a person by the way they dress, by the cars they drive, and by the people they associate themselves with. You can also learn a lot about a person by what they say, because their honesty, or lack-there-of, shows the type of person they are. When a person is forthright, it is easy to believe and trust the person; however, when the person has tendencies to be misleading or manipulative, the trust is not as evident. To lie, according to www.answers.com, means to present false or invalid information with the intent of deceiving or misleading another person....   [tags: honesty, lies, George Bernard Shaw, Mrs. Warren’s ]

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The Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson

- The Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson In “A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson,” Mary Rowlandson, a Puritan mother from Lancaster, Massachusetts, recounts the invasion of her town by Indians in 1676 during “King Philip’s War,” when the Indians attempted to regain their tribal lands. She describes the period of time where she is held under captivity by the Indians, and the dire circumstances under which she lives. During these terrible weeks, Mary Rowlandson deals with the death of her youngest child, the absence of her Christian family and friends, the terrible conditions that she must survive, and her struggle to maintain her faith...   [tags: Mrs. Mary Rowlandson Essays Native Americans]

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Representation of War in Sassoon’s They, Woolf’s Mrs. Dalloway, and the film Hedd Wynn

- Representation of War in Sassoon’s They, Woolf’s Mrs. Dalloway, and the film Hedd Wynn “They”, by Siegfried Sassoon, “Mrs. Dalloway, by Virginia Woolf, and the film Hedd Wynn directed by Paul Turner, were works written about World War I. These works were the author’s point of view about the war. The authors described how the war effected people during and after the war was over. The poem “They”, by Siegfried Sassoon was a poem written during World War I. The poem basically states that no man comes out of the war the same....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway]

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The Importance of Time in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway

- The Importance of Time in Virginia Woolf's Mrs. Dalloway We live in a consumer society consuming time. We use time to function smoothly but also to channel the direction of our lives. As a college student, I am constantly aware of time. I have a time frame for finishing my college career, as well as constant deadlines to meet. Daily, I divide my hours between my job, my studies, and my friends. In the midst of following external time, I strive for a balance with my internal time. My personal sense of time allows me to live in the present moment....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway Virginia Woolf Essays]

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The Intersection of External Time and Internal Time in Mrs Dalloway by Virginia Woolf

- In Mrs Dalloway, the modernist writer Virginia Woolf undermines the usual conventions of prior prose fiction by adopting an innovative approach to time. She contrasts the objective external time and subjective internal time that structure the plot of the one-day novel. In fact, the story takes place on a single day in June and, by the use of two important techniques, namely the stream of consciousness mode of narration and the interior monologue, the reader is constantly flowing from the present to the past or the future....   [tags: Mrs Dalloway, Virginia Woolf]

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The Crucible by Reverend John Hale

- Benjamin Disraeli once said, “Change is inevitable. Change is constant.” Humanity is surrounded by change. Whether it is favorable or abominable, change makes an entrance into the daily lives of individuals. Imagine one who wins the lottery. Their entire life turns a corner and they see materialistic happiness waiting for them. They buy a new house or a new car. Early retirement might come next. Slowly, as time passes, their personality changes dramatically. They inherit traits such as cockiness or greediness....   [tags: change, salem, humanity]

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The Crucible By John Hale

- ... This statement reveals some of Reverend Hale’s ego. He believes that the written word, whether it is in books, or written as the law, has an authoritative voice in society. He is very prideful of the fact that he is the one that bears this knowledge. It is what gives Reverend Hale his authority and respect. Without his books, Reverend Hale would be no better than the others, just a man with an opinion. “Now let me instruct you. We cannot look to superstition in this. The Devil is precise . ....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible: Reverend Hale's Metamorphosis

- All of a sudden there was a witch outbreak in Salem Massachusetts. The following day the girls were found in bed inert. The doctor attempted to figure out the sickness the girls could have. However, he could not give the sickness any name. Then Reverend Hale was called in to help the town cure its unnatural problem. Throughout the play Reverend Hale contributed to both sides of the arguments. At the beginning he believed the court was doing God’s job. Towards the end his character changes and is less in favor of the court and more in favor for the people being wrongly accused....   [tags: Essay on The Crucible]

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The Passage Of Scriptures By Thomas Hale

- ... God’s people must be fed the word directed by God, not eisegesis. God’s words are powerful and convicting to the soul of the remorseful people. The role of preaching in ministry helps to redirect people headed for a life of destruction. Therefore, the name of Jesus Christ must be lifted high in all the earth. The role of preaching will allow a person to connect with the audience of God’ people. Therefore, the methodology of communication is to teach and preach God’s word at a level of understanding and comprehension....   [tags: Jesus, Christianity, Holy Spirit, Gospel]

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Captivity Narratives - Our Nig and Restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson

- Captivity Narratives - Our Nig and Restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson   Our Nig; or Sketches from the life of a Free Black and  A Narrative of the Captivity and Restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson  Harriet Wilson’s and Mary Rowlandson’s captivity narratives have three things in common.  First, they have a theme of sustaining faith in God throughout their trials.  Secondly, they portray their captors as savages.  Finally, they all demonstrate the isolation felt by the prisoner.     Our Nig: or, Sketches from the Life of a Free Black by Harriet Wilson is the story of a Northern girl, born into an interracial family and later abandoned by her parents, forcing her to become the servant of...   [tags: Restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson Essays]

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Memoirs Of Reverend Hale.

- Jordan Inglis Ms Armstrong ENG 3U October 23, 2014 Memoirs of Reverend Hale Here I write in the closing days of my life. My life has been full of many wonderful experiences, and I thank God for that. However, the events of almost ten years ago are a black mark on my legacy, an event that will forever haunt my spirit, while it walks the Earth within my body and when I have ascended to heaven to be with the Lord. The unjust hangings of many of God 's people, including the honourable John Proctor and Rebecca Nurse, was a regrettable moment in my life and all of New England....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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Hale in The Crucible

- Imagine that you are an actor and have been asked to take on the role of Hale in The Crucible. Discuss how you would like to portray your character on the stage. Imagine that you are an actor and have been asked to take on the role of 'Hale' in 'The Crucible'. Discuss how you would like to portray your character on the stage. Choose two scenes to focus on, which you believe are important in showing you characters personality. I have been asked to play the part of 'Reverend John Hale' in a stage production of 'The Crucible'....   [tags: Essay on The Crucible]

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Reverend John Hale

- In 1642 there was a hunt for witches in Salem, Massachusetts; in the 1950s there was a hunt for communists in America. Dramatist, Author Miller writes about the Salem Witch Trials in his play The Crucible. In 1692, just like in the 1950s, the congressional committees were searching for the truth, and trying to get rid of fear. Reverend John Hale was called to Salem because of his knowledge on witchcraft. Reverend John Hale was a Sensible man, who began to doubt the veracity of witnesses in the Salem Witch Trials, and became fearful in what his authority had set in motion....   [tags: salem massachusetts, communists]

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The Role of Reverend Hale as a Catalyst in The Crucible

- The Salem witch trials of 1692 was an event that shaped the history of this country, as well as the lives of those whose wives and husbands were condemned to death. In order for such an event to occur, there must be a set of people who catalyze the event, and others who speak out against it. In “The Crucible”, certain characters help contribute to the rising hysteria of witchcraft, and others contribute to the disapproval of so many wrongful convictions. Reverend Hale is a character who actually contributes to both sides....   [tags: The Crucible]

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Character Analysis of Reverend Hale in The Crucible

- This is a character essay on the “The Crucible”. The character I have chosen to be my subject of this essay is Reverend Hale. This essay is going to be over seven parts of this character’s life. His background, problems and concerns, development through the story, first impressions, what he thinks of himself, what others think of him, and what he thinks of others. Background He is a man in his forties from the town of Beverly. After his experience with a mother and her child that was afflicted with a behavior change that he allegedly cured within a few days with his kindness and a few days of rest....   [tags: background, think, concerns, development]

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Analysis of Susan Glaspell’s “Trifles”

- The single act play “Trifles” is loosely based on the murder of a farmer in the state of Iowa in the early nineteenth century, which Glaspell reported on while working as a journalist. The farmer’s wife was accused of the murder, and was initially convicted, but later acquitted. Literary analysts note that Glaspell “approached the case like a detective” (Bryan and Wolf). More than a decade after that incident, when she was a career writer, analysts describe, “in a span of ten days, Glaspell composed a one-act play” being inspired from that real life murder event (Bryan and Wolf)....   [tags: Literature, Gender Studies]

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Analysis of Trifles, by Susan Glaspell

- Trifles Susan Glaspell (1876 – 1948) The story of Trifles was written in 1916 which is a period in time when women played a minimal role at solving situations, and was thought of as not having much to say or do of importance. There were important issues that plagued women, such as birth control, socialism and women’s suffrage. Also during that time few women went to college or sought employment outside of the home. Women were thought of only being interested in little things of no importance thus the meaning of Trifles....   [tags: Plot Summary, Murder]

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Suffering of Women in A Jury of Her Peers by Susan Glaspell

- Gender inequality in the 1900’s caused many women to suffer. Men were considered to be more intelligent than women therefore; society was dominated by their decisions. Minnie Wright was married to an exceptionally dominating, cold, oppressive husband. Eventually, he provoked her to murder him by killing her only friend, a little canary that sang to her. If she were to stand trial for his murder, the all-male jury would most likely not take into account the suffering she endured under the domination of her husband....   [tags: inequality, domination, murder]

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Civil Disobedience in Antigone and Trifles

- Civil Disobedience of Antigone and Mrs. Hale Civil disobedience is the purposeful violation of a law to show that it is unconstitutional or morally defective. In the plays, Antigone and Trifles, the female main characters commit an act of civil disobedience. The plays are respectively written by Sophocles and Susan Glaspell. Antigone, the main character of Antigone, protects her dead brother's honor as she disobeys the laws of King Creon. Mrs. Hale, the main character of Trifles prevents a neighbor from being charged with homicide as she breaks the law in front of two lawmen-The Sheriff and the County Attorney....   [tags: Comparative Literature]

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An Analysis Of Susan Glaspell 's ' Trifles '

- ... She doesn 't want any disruption in the house saying, “I don 't think we ought to touch things” (Glaspell p 666) when Mrs. Hale began searching for clues. Upon finding the dead canary, Mrs. Peters view on the situation changes drastically, and she decides with Mrs. Hale to hide the tiny dead bird from the men. They both figure that if the dead canary was discovered, Mrs. Wright would be thought to be a mad woman, though it was likely Mr. Wright who killed it. Mrs. Peters sympathizes with Minnie remembering back to an old memory of her childhood, where a menacing boy killed her small kitten with a hatchet (Russell)....   [tags: Gender role, Gender, Trifles, Susan Glaspell]

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Feminist Theme Of Susan Glaspell 's ' Trifles '

- ... Wright, who are the focus of the play, are only referred to through the dialogue of the other characters. The male’s dominance is obvious from the beginning of the play, as the men barge into the house ahead of the women, while the wives stand timidly at the door. The women go to the farmhouse to gather some things for Mrs. Wright, the woman suspected of murdering her husband, while the men look for “evidence”. Mr. Hale reports that the day before, he had entered the Wright’s house and seen Mrs....   [tags: Gender, Gender role, Woman, Female]

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Expression of Common Viewpoints of the Early 1900's in "Trifles", by Susan Glaspell

- The play "Trifles", by Susan Glaspell , is an examination of the points of view of the early 1900s against women and equality. The most noticeable theme in this story is men discrediting women's intelligence and their ability to do a man’s job, as detectives, in the story. A less noticeable theme is the sympathy the women in the plot find for each other. Examining the play from this viewpoint we see a diverse set of characters, a plot, and a final act of sacrifice. The three main characters, Mrs....   [tags: women, opression, equality]

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Reverend Hale In The Crucible

- Nationwide, students in history classes study and learn about the infamous incident known as the Salem Witch Trials of 1692. Through textbooks and research, students learn about this event from a factual and objective point of view. Students learn such facts like 19 men and women were hanged because they were convicted of witchcraft. Students learn the essential information as deemed important by their teacher; yet, students do not have the opportunity to learn about the trials from a subjective and personal point of view....   [tags: Arthur Miller]

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Reverend John Hale in The Crucible by Arthur Miller

- The Crucible, a play by Arthur Miller, gives a glimpse into the infamous witchcraft hysteria in Salem, Massachusetts in 1692. The play opens after a group of girls has been caught dancing in the woods by the town minister, Reverend Parris. When one of the girls suddenly becomes stricken with an unusual disease, the first assumption is witchcraft and John Hale is brought in. Hale, an expert of witchcraft, is called to Salem to discover the evil behind the girl’s affliction. But the longer he remains in Salem, the more he asks himself: Where does the true evil reside in Salem....   [tags: witchcraft, evil, investigation]

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Reverend Hale in The Crucible

- Reverend Hale in The Crucible Reverend Hale's attitude has changed completely throughout his stay in Salem. After Reverend Parris saw some girls including Abigail, Tituba, and Betty dancing and conjuring spirits in the woods, he called Hale to Salem. These woods are forbidden; the dancing and conjuring are signs of the devil in the puritan society. Called from Beverly, a special reverend, Hale's job is to search a town for any signs of Lucifer. Reverend Parris has obviously seen some work of the devil in his niece Abigail, slave Tituba, and daughter Betty....   [tags: Crucible Literature Analysis]

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The Crucible: Danforth And Hale

- Arthur Millers The Crucible possesses many examples of interesting character development. A character who one initially finds to be worthy of mercy or pity can easily become the last person deserving of sympathy. This relationship is not only formed between the reader and the characters, but between the characters and the scenario of the story itself. The victim may become the accuser, or the scholar may become the humanitarian. This manner of characterization is best shown in the relationship between Reverend John Hale and Deputy Governor Danforth....   [tags: Miller Crucible]

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Susan Glaspell´s Trifles: Women Unite

- ... Wright goes by her first and last name. The men of the story feel so superior to the women; they begin to degrade Mrs. Hale and Mrs. Peter’s curiosity in the “Trifles”. For example, the sheriff says “Can you beat the women. Held for murder and worryin’ about their preserves. (Booth, 750). The other men say continue to say negative things about the women as well. Their statements indicate that the women are frivolous and too small-minded to be concerned about the investigation. Additionally, the men criticize the state of their kitchen....   [tags: murder, investigation, evidence, women]

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The Empowerment of Women in Trifles by Glaspell

- ... Hale and Mrs. Peters have never met, but they quickly formed a bond and worked well together. Mrs. Hale has known Mrs. Wright since she was a young girl and she is able to tell Mrs. Peters more information about her. Mrs. Peters has never met Mrs. Wright but she feels that she can relate to her because she has lost a child just like Mrs. Wright who lost her canary, which was the closest thing the Wrights had to a child. Once Mr. Wright took that away from her, Mrs. Wright went into a state of depression and was looking to get some form of revenge....   [tags: investigation, discrimination, murder]

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Analyzing the character of Reverend Hale

- Analyzing the character of Reverend Hale Mr Reverend Hale had a very controversial role in moving the story to the end how it had happened. Beside the other three main characters: Mr Proctor, Elizabeth and Abigail he was fourth biggest person who influenced the happenings the most. However, while the main characters played a kind of a passive role, he always wanted to be in the middle of attention. He was a very proud man, but naïve as well. He though that himself is an expert in the mysterious world of witches....   [tags: English Literature]

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A Psychoanalytical Perspective of Susan Glaspell’s Trifle

- The psychoanalytical perspective is a method of shifting from a hidden to an obvious subject matter which encompasses a process of awareness as well as translation (The Free Dictionary by Farlex, 2010). From a psychoanalyst perspective I will examine the linguistic symbolism of the text in the short play, “Trifle” to arrive at the underlying suppressed concepts of the author. Susan Glaspell- an Iowa native- filled her play with a hint of mid-western flavor. She also made a point to include a sense of feminist pride which was mirrored by her three main characters, Mrs....   [tags: Susan Glaspell, Trifle]

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Susan Glaspell 's `` Trifles ``

- ... Essentially, the broken jars reflect on the helplessness that results as a consequence of her husband 's death. On another note, sewing also signifies the gender compliance that reveals how a woman takes on a task that she is able to dedicate her time and energy to. MRS. HALE. Mrs. Peters, look at this one. Here, this is the one she was working on, and look at the sewing. All the rest of it has been so nice and even. And look at this. It 's all over the place. Why, it looks as if she didn 't know what she was about....   [tags: Woman, Anxiety, Evidence, Blackcurrant]

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The Character of John Proctor, Elizabeth and Reverend Hale in The Crucible

- The definition of crucible, or at least one of them, is a severe test or trial. This is definitely a fitting name for the Salem witch trials based play, as dealing with the hysteria and unjust courts of Salem is a severe trial in its self. However, the characters were also tested by their own ability to choose between right, wrong, or the most beneficial actions. From the main characters to all of the town’s people, they must all decide between what is best for them or everyone, living in sorrow or dying with honor....   [tags: Essay on The Crucible]

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Behaviors Affect Actions

- People’s personalities do not only influence how they respond to the environment, but also causes people to behave and act in a certain way. An individual’s experiences, whether good or bad, will influence his or her behavior at a later time. People “create their own realities” through their personalities, which leads to an inevitable outcome. A psychological, critical analysis will demonstrate how the personalities of Mrs. Hale from Trifles by Susan Glaspell, and Oedipus from Oedipus Rex by Sophocles, are the primary cause of their eventual destiny....   [tags: Character Analysis]

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Susan Glaspell's Trifles and A Jury of Her Peers

- Susan Glaspell Trifles Susan Glaspell wrote many literary pieces in the early 1900s. Two, in particular, are very similar in theme, which is the play Trifles and the short story “A Jury of Her Peers”. The Trifles was written in 1920 and “A Jury of Her Peers” was written in 1921, a short story, adapted from the play. Susan Glaspell was born in Davenport, IA July 1, 1876 as a middle child and the only daughter. In college, she wrote for her school paper, The Drake, and after Glaspell graduated, she started working for the Des Moines News....   [tags: theme analysis]

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Susan Glaspell 's Trifles, The Sheriff, Henry And The County Attorney

- In Susan Glaspell 's "Trifles," the sheriff, Henry Peters, and the county attorney, George Henderson, arrive with the witnesses, Lewis Hale, Mrs. Peters, and Mrs. Hale at John Wright 's farmhouse, where the police are investigating Wright 's murder. While the men are investigating upstairs, the women discover a quilt and decide to bring it with them, although the men tease them for pondering about the "trifles" such as the quilt. The women discover an empty birdcage and eventually find the dead canary in a box in Mrs....   [tags: Gender role, Gender, Susan Glaspell, Transgender]

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The Hale Bopp Comet

- The Hale Bopp Comet As I am sure all of you know, we have recently been able to see a new but not permanent additon to the night sky. This addition is known as Hale-Bopp, a comet that is about 122 million miles (about 1.3 times the distance of the sun to the earth) from the earth and is approximately 25 miles wide. Hale-Bopp was discovered on July 23,1995 by two scientists named Alan Hale in New Mexico and Thomas Bopp in Arizona. This is the first discovery for both of them, although Alan Hale is one of the top visual comet observers in the world, having seen about 200 comet apparitions....   [tags: essays research papers]

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Trifles, By Susan Glaspell

- ... (the women do not unbend. He goes to the sink, takes a dipperful of water from the pail and pouring it into a basin, washes his hands. Starts to wipe them on the roller-towel, turns it for a cleaner place) Dirty towels. (kicks his foot against the pans under the sink) Not much of a housekeeper would you say, ladies. MRS HALE: (stiffly) There’s a great deal of work to be done on a farm. (Loc 200 Glaspell). The section I wish to highlight here is the stage directions referring to the women response to the County Attorney....   [tags: Gender, Gender role, Antagonist, Susan Glaspell]

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The Strength of Women in Trifles

- During the 1900’s women were viewed as nothing more than house wives. They were expected to cook, clean, and take care of their children and husbands. The lack of respect women received during this time is extremely evident in “Trifles” by Susan Glaspell. In this play women are depicted as incapable, and these ladies are very much aware of this. Mrs. Peters, the sheriff’s wife practically says throughout the play we cannot do this we are women, and she seems quite content with that; whereas Mrs....   [tags: Literary Analysis]

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Reverend Hale

- Reverend Hale The Crucible written by Arthur Miller is a play that takes place in the sixteen nineties during the famous but tragic witch trials. Reverend Hale who is a minister and an expert of the demonic arts and witchcraft is sent from East Hanover to Salem where there is a spreading fear of witchcraft. When Hale arrives in Salem he finds the entire town in total chaos. At the beginning Hale is adamant in believing that they’re where witches and that nothing but good could come of his being there....   [tags: essays research papers]

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Susan Glaspell's A Jury of Her Peers

- A Jury of Peers In  A Jury of Peers  by Susan Glaspell, the story revolves around the sudden death of John Wright. There are five characters that participate in the investigation of this tragedy. Their job is to find a clue to the motive that will link Mrs. Wright, the primary suspect, to the murder. Ironically, the ladies, whose duties did not include solving the mystery, were the ones who found the clue to the motive. Even more ironic, Mrs. Hale, whose presence is solely in favor of keeping the sheriff s wife company, could be contributed the most to her secret discovery....   [tags: Jury Her Peers]

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The Story Of An Hour By Mrs. Mallard

- ... She never obtains the satisfaction in her relationship that most experience in a successful marriage, for she says: “...yet she [loves] him- sometimes. Often she had not.” (477). She seems to have been stressed and worn in such a marriage, as if she has endured it for decades. However, she is described as “... young, with a fair, calm face, whose lines bespoke repression… “ (476). As she reflects about the death of her husband, she contemplates, “There would be no powerful will bending hers in that blind persistence with which men and women believe they have a right to impose a private will upon a fellow-creature.” (477)....   [tags: Emotion, Feeling, Heart, Heart disease]

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A Jury of Her Peers, by Susan Glaspell

- In Susan Glaspell’s “A Jury of Her Peers”, female characters face inequality in a society dominated by the opinions of their husbands. The women struggle to decide where their loyalty rests and the fate of a fellow woman. Aided by memories and their own lifestyles the women realize their ties to a woman held for murder, Minnie Foster Wright. Through a sympathetic connection these women, Mrs. Hale and Mrs. Peters have greater loyalty to a fellow woman than to their husbands and even the law; this greater loyalty ultimately shows the inequality between genders....   [tags: A Jury of Her Peers Essays]

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Mrs. Mallard : Character And The Protagonist

- Characters: Mrs. Mallard is the central character and the protagonist. She has likely been dominated by the men in her life for all of her life; first the father and then the husband. Mrs. Mallard is described as weak and frail and although she secretly longs to be free she had resigned herself to a loveless future. The author stated, “…a future where she would bend her will to his dominance both kind and cruel…” (Chopin). From the stages or loss and bereavement, Mrs. Mallard demonstrates the last step of acceptance indicating that she likely went through the other stages when she married Mr....   [tags: Grief, Emotion, Feeling, Life]

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Reverand Hale in Arthur Miller's The Crucible

- The Salem witch trials of 1692 caused much confusion and chaos. A total of 19 were executed for supposed witchcraft. For such a travesty to occur and to end, there must be certain people that catalyze the event and others that speak out against it. In "The Crucible" by Arthur Miller, specific characters contribute to the rising hysteria of witchcraft and the disapproval of the convictions. Reverend Hale is a unique character that provides attributions to both sides. Although Reverend Hale is a catalyst to the beginning of the witch trials because he protects the authority of the court with a strict interpretation of its laws, he later realizes the falsehood of the court's accusations, and h...   [tags: Essay on The Crucible]

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Theme Analysis of the play Trifles

- A play can be analyzed in multiple ways. One of these ways is through the play’s theme. The theme of a work is often a statement about life and the human condition. In the play Trifles by Susan Glaspell, the theme noticing the little things can make a difference can be explained through plot, character, and setting. The theme can be developed through the plot. In Trifles, Mr. Wright was found murdered in his bed, so the police arrested his wife. Mrs. Hale and Mrs. Peters, neighbors of the Wrights, went to Mrs....   [tags: Susan Glaspell]

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Susan Glaspell 's A Jury Of Her Peers

- ... Household repairs, such as fixing a stove, are considered more manly work, and in this comment, Mrs. Hale suggests that although Mrs. Wright wasn’t a great housewife, Mr. Wright had not been the best husband either. The story is set in March, and due to comments made in the beginning, we know it’s cold. Mr. Wright was a farmer, so he would not be working in the house enough to be bothered by the cold. But Mrs. Wright was a housewife, and if the stove didn’t work properly, she had no way to heat the house which she was stuck in all day....   [tags: Emotion, Woman, Short story, Homemaker]

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Hale and Parris in Arthur Miller's The Crucible

- Hale and Parris in Arthur Miller's The Crucible At the end of the play, Hale is admired and Parris is despised. The two men are intentionally different in character; Hale is the better of them. He seeks justice while Parris thinks of himself. From as early as Parris' first stage direction "(scrambling to his feet in a fury)" he is worried and nervous, which at first thought could illustrate worry for his daughter's life but when, later on, he says "…my ministry's at stake, my ministry and perhaps your cousin's life" to Abigail, he illustrates the fact that he cares more for his parish than he does for the well being of his own family....   [tags: Essay on The Crucible]

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Distinct Understanding on Trifles by Susan Glaspell

- Susan Glaspell writes Trifles based on a real life murder and introduces the contemporary feminist concerns of identity and the necessity for female support and understanding. In the story, the county attorney, the sheriff and a neighboring farmer go to the isolated, abandoned farmhouse to investigate John Wright’s murder, while the wives of the sheriff and the farmer go along to get some personal belongings for Minnie, who is now in the jail. John Wright is strangled in his bed and his wife, Minnie is the major suspect as she does not wake up when the crime happens....   [tags: oppression, women, gender, behavior]

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The Emotional Transformation Of Mrs. Mallard

- ... The story first shows how the open window lets her see the endless possibilities and potentials she has now when it states, “ she could see the open square before her house the tops of trees that were all aquiver with the new spring life. The delicious breath of rain was in the air”(Chopin, Page 1). In stating this quote, the author demonstrates that the open window in the room helps express the beginning of a new life for Louise Mallard, as a woman who is now free from having to fulfill her husband’s will against her own and from having to live for him and not for herself....   [tags: Emotion, Marriage, Kate Chopin, Woman]

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The Victorian Age : Mrs. Jellyby

- ... Jellyby’s respective maternal neglect is seen before she even enters the Jellyby household. Peepy, one of Mrs. Jellyby’s children, was introduced by Esther as a “poor child, who was one of the dirtiest little unfortunates I ever saw, and found him hot and frightened, and crying loudly, fixed by the neck between two iron railings” (49). Little Peepy is removed from his entrapment, but when he is brought to his mother, she chooses not to comfort him. In response, Esther attends to Little Peepy in the matronly fashion that Dickens no doubt suggests his mother should have done, marking one of many times that Esther functions as the traditional maternal archetype of Victorian women....   [tags: Victorian era, Charles Dickens]

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Analysis Of The Novel ' Mrs Quasimodo '

- dominance exerted by fellow characters up until she rejects the majority of such ties, as occurs in ‘Mrs Quasimodo’. Cecil Vyse is an antagonist who inflicts a considerable amount of constraint, primarily stemming from his desire to preserve ‘Lucy as a work of Art’. The narrative depicts Cecil viewing the heroine as ‘a woman of Leonardo Da Vinci’s’, leading to the degrading comment that ‘no woman of Leonardo’s could have something so vulgar as a story’. This description portrays Cecil’s inability to value Lucy’s voice, contrasting with the character of Mr Darcy who, despite heartache at her refusal of his proposal, cherishes the opinion of Elizabeth- ‘I might, perhaps, wish to be informed wh...   [tags: Elizabeth Bennet, Fitzwilliam Darcy]

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The Clinical Features Of Mrs. Lee

- ... In addition is currently not visiting GP regularly or taking any medications, but on recent examination has high blood pressure of 180/120. Both people have signs that can indicate a vascular dementia [VaD] as well as Alzheimer’s disease [AD]. For example, Mrs Lees experienced two transient ischaemic attacks and is being treated for high blood pressure, and Mr Champion reported to have a high blood pressure of 180/120 but not taking any medications. Both have either a history of smoking or are currently smoking....   [tags: Cerebrum, Cerebral cortex, Hippocampus, Brain]

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1418 words | (4.1 pages) | Preview

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