At that time, a woman’s life is just like passing from her father’s hand to her husband’s. And the society did not think it was a wrong thing, they still thought women should only pleased their husbands first and they should not to work as men, all their job and duty was to be a good housewife, take care of the whole family. Due to these opinions, most couples in 19th century had no love between each other. Kristina, who married with a rich man to support her mother and two brothers, she had no love to her husband, all she wants was support her poor family. But now, she becomes a widow, her husband and mother died and her brothers were grow up, she does not need to support any one more, she does not need to live for any one more.
Brave New World Timed Writing Throughout our society in this current day and age, it seems to be one of the most, if not the most crucial thing to a person to be socially accepted by others. Conforming to society is what will get a person to be acknowledged and desired by others. However, a person will often go through countless episodes of moral questioning and introspect. This idea of the tension between a character's outward conformity and inward questioning acts as a strong theme throughout the novel, Brave New World. The author, Aldous Huxley, demonstrates this theme through means of one particular character, Lenina.
She was not declared innocent until Benedick and the friar discover what happened and told everyone (4.1.186-255 and 4.2.50). This proves that men are believed over women. The women also could not defend themselves. They could not defend themselves with words but also with actions. After Hero was accused and fainted at the wedding, Beatrice wanted to avenge Hero’s integrity and honor.
After the incident of her mother taken away from her she drastically became a whole another person. At her new foster home Antonia wasn't as nice as she once was. Antonia was rather rude to her foster parents Tillie and Luis. She was open minded and caring before but once she was brought into the new foster family it was as if she had lost these character traits. She still showed love to her mother and brothers but she still boxed out the foster parents who have treating her as a princess.
Even though the mother started neglecting the family because of her creative job, she still showed connection with her daughter in the end with her demand. In “I Stand Here Ironing,” the narrator is a loving mother of Emily, who was a miracle to her. The mother tried to take care of her daughter the best she could and wanted to spend as much time as she could, but Emily’s father walked out on them and she was always working or looking for work. The narrator struggled to raise her daughter and shows deep feelings towards her, just like all the other mothers. All the mothers struggled in their motherhoods, except for Joanna
She describes Stella-Rondo be inconsistent and unstable based on her being spoiled when they were children. Sister uses this immediately to make a point of her sister’s unappreciation for everything she has ever had. But she never describes how she behaved as a child which can be suggested that she may think the reader can assumed she was the better of the two. Then, she goes to say that out of nowhere Stella-Rondo leaves her husband and returns home with a two-year-old child whom she claims is adopted. Sister sees right through her sister’s façade considering the timing of everything.
To complicate things even more no one knew that she had already lost her virginity to an unknown perpetrator. Angela was still unsure about marrying Bayardo since she didn't love him but was set strait by her mother very quickly, in the novel it says: “Angela Vicario only dared hint at the inconvenience of a lack of love, but her mother demolished it with a single phrase: 'love can be learned too. '” (35) After her mother put her back on the right path, she accepted the fact that she was to be married to someone she didn't love and moved on with the plan of matrimony. But before the wedding night Angela confides in her friends that she had the absence of virginity and they directed her how she could fake the consummation of the marriage. On the night of the wedding Angela could not go through with the deed so Bayardo discovered that she was not a
Some of them are good like Desdemona and some are corrupted like Bianca and Emilia. Desdemona is the girl who marries a man who her father does not approve. She marries an outsider even though she knows that when she does this she is going against her family and even against society. In her eyes there is nothing wrong with her marriage and she loves Othello with all of her heart. Her love is pure and sweet and nothing that happens in this play sways that love.
Nora was thrust into a position to be the perfect mother and wife, without ever being given the chance to figure out if that is what she wanted. As two English professors from Razi University have said, Nora “subdued right[s] from herself only for the sake of her spouse and children” which only furthers the idea that Nora was damaged by what society expected of her. This quote explains how Nora thought that she had duties to herself, but
That made her love Nicky very strongly, and she accepted he did a lot of things that the three older sons never were allowed to. Nicky was spoiled, and sometimes he acted like he has known he was meant to be a girl: “I think Nicky must have known he was meant to have been a girl because when he grew up all his emphasis was in the other direction. More than any of his brothers, he was indulged like none of his brothers had been – his mother’s favourite despite, or because of not being a girl” (l. 12 to l.18). After Nicky’s death in a young age, Nicky’s parents have to make difficult decisions, and it becomes clear that the mother is the strongest of them – mentally. The father, Frank Randall, does not have the strength to step forward and say what he thinks they should do with his sons heart: “Twenty-five years of being in charge of 400 acres and all that lived on it, generations of Randalls ruling the roost, of which he was the latest heir, hadn’t made him capable at that moment of being the one to step forward and speak” (l.122 to l.125).