His anger caught his emotions during his clash with Lenina. 3. In the incidents of John rejecting Bernard’s dinner, Helmholtz disagrees about love and family. John and Lenina reflect love; both characters try to clear their position. For Bernard, his opposition comes from anger, jealousy, and vengeance, “Helmholtz and the savage took to one another”, “Bernard felt… a pang of jealously” (182).
Second, this shows that Tybalt was malicious when it came to the Montagues and he felt hate whenever he saw anyone of them. To sum it all up, Tybalt's unfriendly and resentful approach to the Montagues were one of the many reasons he bid farewell early in the story. Tybalt's turbulence was another one of the main reasons of his early termination in Romeo and Juliet. As an example, in the first act, Tybalt threatened Benvolio and said, "Turn thee, Benvolio. Look upon thy death."
However, in Act 1 Scene 3 we do feel that Shylock’s bitter hatred and resentment towards Christians, although not entirely his fault, potentially could have some sinister reprocussions. He proposes a ‘joke’ forfeit of a pound of flesh we feel as if this could be a trick in order to take his revenge on Antonio and Christians as a race. In Act 2, Scene 2 Launcelot is having a battle with his conscience about whether to leave Shylock’s service. He calls Shylock “the very devil incarnation” and again we feel sorry for Shylock and learn that almost every character in the play considers him a villain but we, as readers, pity him and feel he is being victimised. He runs away and in fact decides to seek Bassanio as his master.
‘Pigrogromitus of the vapians passing the Equinoctial of Quebus’ is the rubbish that he fondly remembers. He is also quite stupid for not realising that Sir Toby is conning him and is a coward for not trying to win Olivia’s heart himself. Feste is witty and preys on the absent-minded, (Sir Andrew). He makes quick remarks and likes to make a fool of Sir Andrew. He only does the fooling
THE DOWNFALL OF OTHELLO AS CAUSED BY IAGO Iago is one of Shakespeare s most intriguing and credible villains. Iago can be perceived as either evil or brilliant in his plans to be deemed lieutenant. As the villain in Othello , Iago has two main actions: to plot and to deceive. Iago is mad that Cassio was chosen to be lieutenant instead of himself. From this anger comes the main conflict of the play.
He not only looses his faith but also his only daughter to a Christian lover. Loosing his religion was indeed loss of his life. He is a villain for he offers Antonio unconventional terms – Antonio’s pound of flesh. Therefore, in Merchant of Venice, Shakespeare exhaustively uses the play to bring out themes and the stereotypical evil character of the Jews which was merely a myth passed through generations (Radford ¶ 1).
Lastly, Pearl’s abandonment from her father and isolation from society brings about the evil she demonstrates. Arguably, the Puritanical conception of sin confuses these main characters’ knowledge of the nature of evil. Hester and Dimmesdale’s adultery leads to Chillingworth’s transformation into a sinister being as he attempts to impose Puritanical evil on them. For example, Chillingworth’s idea of evil, influenced by the Puritans, helps him decide how to punish the lovers explaining, "I [will leave] thee to the scarlet letter. If that [has] not avenged me, I can do no more!"
Shakespeare does well in characterizing Sebastian and Antonio as not only traitorous younger brothers, but now as prideful, arrogant, and condescending. Sebastian is basically telling the boatswain to go to hell, with harsh diction that evokes images of a blotchy diseased man who is too insignificant and revolting to even be considered human. The first two adjectives Sebastian uses to characterize the boatswain, “brawling” and “blasphemous” seemingly roll off of Sebastian’s tongue by use of alliteration. The final two words in Sebastian’s raged rant get their own line, as they stand alone to deliver the ending dagger. Antonio’s quote shows that he isn’t shy in expressing his authority over a mere
The Prologue also portrays The Miller as an unattractive figure: a man with a hairy wart on his nose and nostrils that are black and wide. Chaucer further expounds upon The Miller's uncomely appearance in the prologue when he depicts The Miller as drunken and disheveled. Chaucer portrays the miller as the deadly sin of lust when he describes, explicitly, that the carpenter’s wife committed adultery with The Miller. Chaucer also views The Wife of Bath negatively as well as The Miller. For example, The Wife of Bath is intentionally described in an explicit way to provoke a shocking response.
Analysis of Chausser's the Summoner This essay will analyze the Summoner character from the General Prologue and the Summoner's Prologue in The Canterbury Tales. This is a character that Chaucer finds despicable. This essay will illustrate that the Summoner is an ugly, corrupt, shameless sexual fiend who has authority over people and abuses his power for sexual and monetary figures. First of all, Chaucer describes him as being extremely ugly. The Summoner is described as: That hadde a fyr-reed cherubynnes face, For saucefleem he was, with eyen narwe.