Medea cause more damage to others in the play; however, Jason is the reason Medea causes damage to others. Jason left Medea for a princess, after Jason marries the princess Medea wanted revenge for him leaving her. “For Jason had turned from her; he calls the old bond a barbarian mating, not a Greek marriage he has cast her off.” (Euripides 85) Since Jason caused damage to Medea by leaving her and re-marrying and abandoning his children , she wants to make Jason feel as much pain as
Billy’s social control agent starts out to be his mother. Billy dreads what his dominating mother thinks of him. Billy’s mother also broke off the engagement to Billy’s fiancée because she thought that the girl was beneath him. This returned the social control of Billy back to his mother. When Billy has sex with a girl, Candy, at the ward, Nurse Ratched confronts Billy.
In response to the breaking of the teacup Nana calls Mariam a harami or bastard. Mariam describes her encounters with Jalil, her father, and how he treats her with love and compassion. Throughout this chapter Nana seems to be very negative about everything. She says that every story that Jalil has told Mariam it not real and she thinks that she and Mariam would be better off dead. Chapter 2 Nana describes her side of the birth of Mariam.
Here, Nea acts without thinking and makes it sound like Sourdi will die if they don’t go to Des Moines. Nea’s decision to call Duke for help leads to Sourdi’s husband getting punched in the face. Also, this episode results in the two sisters growing further apart, which is not Nea’s intention. The mother brings some light onto Nea as a character. She tells Nea: “You not like your sister.
Having worries, her parents take her to a therapist. But he is soon fired when he proposes that she should be put on medication. Her mom notices Phoebe’s self-destructive behavior at home, and her constantly getting into trouble at school, but she refuses to accept that there’s anything wrong with her daughter. Other than the trouble with Phoebe, her parents are also dealing with their own relationship problems. Her young sister feels jealous and left out when she watches Phoebe get all the attention from both parents.
He tried to save his wife from the humiliation and the torture she was about to endure, but she made it very clear through her trial how she felt about him. “‘I have my own man?” Mu glanced at her husband and smirked. She straightened up and said, “My man is nothing. He is no good, I mean in bed. He always comes before I feel anything.’” She treats her husband poorly in front of the whole town, even after he tried to help her out.
Her doctor breaks the news to her without the least humane consideration of her emotions just like she used to treat her students. Throughout the play we see lack of empathy both in Vivian’s and through the behavior of the hospital staff. We see a clear example of lack of empathetic behavior when she tells one of her students “You can come to this class prepared or you can excuse yourself from this class, this department and this university. Do not think for a moment that I will tolerate
When they laugh at her warnings and she gets upset, Minerva says, "Come on, Dede. Think how sorry you'd be if something should happen to us and you didn't say goodbye." But before they leave, she cries out her real fear: "I don't want to have to live without you." The reader knows that is her fate exactly: to live after her sisters die as martyrs, and thus to tell their story. Another instance of foreshadowing occurs after Tio Pepe reports what Trujillo said at the gathering at the mayor's house.
Eurydice, Kreon’s wife, overheard the messenger talking to Kreon about something evil that had happened in the house, but she did not know that the evil was her son’s death (81). After hearing the news of her son she left and went into the palace with her maids. She said nothing when she left and this left Kreon and the messenger suspicious. The messenger left to check things out and came back saying, “Your wife is dead—in truth the mother of this corpse—unhappy woman, killed just now by fresh-struck blows (86).” Kreon was deeply hurt by this and realized the terrible things his actions have brought upon
Hamlet is saying Stop wringing your hands. Sit down and let me wring your heart instead, which he will do if it's still soft enough, because of the evil lifestyle that she has been living F.I would like to discuss the relationship between Hamlet and his mother Gertrude when he goes into her room to talk to her as she requested. Since the death of his father, Hamlet has hated his mother and is extremely disappointed in the way that she re-married to Claudius. It infuriates Hamlet how she knows what