Even though she doesn’t really want to, she complies and does what Hilly tells her. Mae Mobley is sad and distraught that Aibileen is leaving because now she won’t have anyone who truly understands her and she will have to deal with Elizabeth on her own. Aibileen is sad to go as well, but she doesn’t have a choice. She tells Mae Mobley that she loves her and that she must never forget that she is kind, she is smart and that she is important. As Aibileen leaves she thinks about what to do next.
That this woman could offer so much reform and understanding for individuals without having a degree in this field is remarkable beyond words. She was an individual who did not want expressions of praise or gratitude for her work. She refused to have hospitals named after her; she desired that her achievements “rest in silence”. This remarkable woman has touched the lives of so many and it is because of her that we can not only thank for the humanity that she brought to the mentally ill but also gives us the knowledge that living conditions can determine the state of one’s
Extending on that, Maggie in Everyday Use does not voice her opinion due to her insecurities, which I am also guilty of. Lastly, the little girl Marian from A Visit of Charity performs her duties as told which I can connect with because occasionally I feel I am simply running
Sally’s relationship with her computer is how she expresses herself since she is a shy person. She does not want people to think that she is crazy and has lost her mind when she speaks loudly to her mom. This relationship with electronics is her way of feeling that her mom is still around. Some people can’t express their feelings out loud but can by keeping so sort of journal and this is Sally’s way of communicating. I believe the nature of this relationship between Sally and her computer is a negative relationship.
Her mother on the other hand, means so much to her, she doesn't want her to be alone. She decides to desert her dream, she still lives with Grandma, much like a dependant child, yet she knows Grandma would suffer from great loneliness without her” (Bloom, Harold. “List of characters in Lost in Yonkers. p67-68). Bella’s guilt caused by her mother’s fear of loneliness has left her short of any male relations.
This book is about a girl named Maleeka. She is bullied because of her very dark skin. Maleeka soon becomes ashamed of her own self. She is also teased about the clothes her mom makes for her, since her father died and they now are poor. So Maleeka turns to Charlese Jones, a girl who you don't mess with and who always wants to be in control.
She didn’t enjoy her time spent there so why she was so willing to come back. Some people never get enough of the life they live even if it‘s bad . Its just like a women who is in a abusive relationship and we wonder why the never leave. Its because once someone adapted to a certain life style the desire for change is slim to none. The narrative made it clear that she didn’t fit in with the people in her town but feared leaving because that lifestyle was all she ever known.
Elizabeth on the other hand was rather nervous about the situation and guilt began to eat away at her. The guilt had a strong effect on the younger girl. She became rather distracted, and confused. She babbled nonsense, woke up screaming at night, and became weak, refusing or even forgetting to eat. But her guilt did not give her the courage to report to Reverend Parris what was taking place, and so the meetings continued.
She feels uncomfortable around people she does not know. Instead of attending event more often and trying to get over her shyness, she stopped attending events because it something she can not change. This is an example of learned helplessness. There were thing that she could have done to try and get over her shyness, but she chose to give in to it. Expert interview: She believes is shyness is her major problem in life then she is lucky.
Edie has a strong and respectful relationship with her family, were as Connie is self centered and does not show much respect. Edie is taught to be well mannered and polite to everyone, even thought we know her real views and how the relationship with her mother influence them. A good example is when Mr. Peebles is explaining how Mrs. Peebles needs “a girl for help” (Munro 127) because “she felt tied down, with two children, out in the country. “I guess she would”, my mother said being polite, though I could tell from her face she was wondering what on earth it would be like to have only two children and no barn work, and then to be complaining” (Munro 127). Another example of Edie having a good relationship with her