He did not learn social skills and did not developed attachments. His behavior during his first 12 years varied. His teachers viewed him as unruly and difficult. His peers scorned him and teased him about his unkempt appearance and smell. At home, he lived in fear of his mother and resented his father for not helping him.
Mike was being teased and looked at differently due to his moustache, and Greg was having serious trouble with grades and therefore couldn’t play for a team. Both Mike and Greg went through unpleasant moments because of their conditions. Due to his moustache, Mike’s grandmother confused him with his dead grandfather; she treated Mike as if he were her husband and made him feel bewildered. On the other hand, Greg was having problems with his dad due to his bad grades. That caused Greg to go to an old house, where he found Lemon Brown, where he was terrified for some minutes and experienced a dangerous situation.
His mothers parental monitoring was too much, she never let Ed do anything and always kept him hidden. The influence of his brother putting down there mother, who Ed worshipped was another factor in his downfall. Skinner’s Theory of Behavior: Gein never received any positive reinforcement Antisocial personality disorder (APD): This is a disorder Ed had because he failed to conform to the norms of society. Holmes and De Burger (1998): Have a theory that serial killers fall into 4 groups; Eddie falls into the hedonistic type because he strived for pleasure in playing with the bodies of his victims. Coercion Developmental Theory: Gerald Patterson (1982, 1986) states that parenting monitoring can cause early onset delinquency.
She began to shut herself from her husband and most importantly, her son. The mother-son relationship has clearly died off. The lack of communication between Beth and Conrad affected Conrad in many ways. Beth’s cold attitude towards Conrad leads to his anger and how he wants to be left alone from everyone, including his father. Beth shuts out Cal from showing her real emotions on her favorite son’s accidental death, and lack of communication with Conrad brings the Jarrett family into an interpersonally distant family.
Crabbe’s conflict with his parents is a major overreaction at the hands of Crabbe. Instead of communicating with his parents about the actions they commit that he does not like, Crabbe, remains isolated in his room with no means of communication with his parents except small talk at the dinner table and lectures by his parents. Crabbe’s lack in communications pushes Crabbe to run away as said in this quotation in the novel, “At the end we left the table. They went their way, I went mine. Their way was another party.
Darkness soon arises though as Dick Gregory meets his teacher. To him, she thought that he was a stupid child. She didn’t think he was kind, helpful, or special. Of course, this may not be the case at all. In Greg’s story, his teacher skips him in turn for the community chest.
Also, her lack of intelligence has left her with no job and an inability to get a job. In the story, there are many reasons contributing to Jean’s feeling of emptiness and difficulty in her life. To begin, her husband, Ross feels as though he has married beneath himself, and he does not love her anymore. Their marriage was most likely caused by Jean getting pregnant with their son, which made Ross feel like he had to marry her out of force. In the story, Ross specifically tells their son, Kevin that he should try not to marry beneath himself because he will end up stuck in the same situation as him.
The Veldt In the story, “The Veldt,” by Ray Bradbury, George and Lydia failed their children by spoiling them to an unreasonable extent. As parents, George and Lydia did not teach Peter and Wendy valuable, basic life skills and how to be respectful while being disciplined. Instead, the compelling, in control machines took over George and Lydia’s important role of parenting. Because Peter and Wendy have never learned an appropriate behavior and how to be obedient while being disciplined from their parents, they do not know how to calmly control themselves when they do not get their way. This is demonstrated when George shuts down the nursery and the children are in a distraught frenzy “The two children were in hysterics.
This is represented by “Peter looked at his shoes. He never looked at his father any more, nor his mother”. This lack of communication was a result, both indirect and directly, of the use of technology. Another way technology impacted the family was the disobedience and disrespect displayed by the children towards their parents. Throughout the whole story the children are disobedient and had no respect towards their parents whatsoever.
While in her mother’s eyes, she only supported her daughter and craved the absolute best for her child. Schwind-Pawlak presents this argument poorly due to her change of heart towards the end of the essay. She does not stick to her beginning argument which causes the opposition to lack stability. The two authors support their arguments by providing evidence. The supporting evidence of the two essay’s help reveal the hardships teenagers face while dealing with their parents.