While that may have been the final contribution to his death, his tragic flaw is what is shown throughout the play. This flaw can be plainly stated as Romeo being far too impulsive. He seems to be driven by the idea of fate, and does not thoroughly think about his decisions. His character in the play thinks of life and love as such a quick thing, as if he is thinking to himself that if he doesn’t go with his instincts, his life will not be decent or respectable. When truthfully, these instincts are the origin of his dire choices, resulting in the end of his life.
This is important to the novel because we later learn that Miss. Dubose is in fact ill and there is a reason for her ill mannered behaviour. This shows the theme since Atticus acted in a hero like fashion rather than the way most of society would have acted. A similar case happens when Bob Ewel spits on Atticus and to that Atticus responds with “”. This also shows how Atticus simply can not see the dark in people.
The Negative Affects To Impulsive Behaviors In Shakespeare’s Much Ado About Nothing, Leonato’s quick judgments result in a great deal of unnecessary confusion and turmoil. Leonato’s impulsive disposition gets him into many predicaments over the course of the play. Unfortunately, individuals who rush to conclusions often make flawed decisions and do not think about the awful consequences that follow their premature actions. Leonato’s erroneous habit of making false accusations gets him into trouble when he believes that Don Pedro wants to woo Hero, he dismisses Dogberry, and he assumes Hero’s guilt and feels as though she should die for her costly sin. Out of excitement, the beginnings of Leonato’s hasty actions are first exhibited in Act I, Scene II, when Leonato suspects that Don Pedro will be wooing Hero for himself, when in actuality, he will be wooing her in the name of Claudio Once Antonio informs him of this news, Leonato immediately jumps to conclusions and calls his men to seize Hero and inform her of the miraculous news he has to share with her.
The grief she suffers is what leads to her derangement, and in turn, her own death. Ophelia’s despair causes her to be distraught and even suffer from paranoia. She seems to be extremely absentminded as a result of her father (Polonius’) death, and acts oddly peculiar. She speaks of “tricks i’th’ world”, which reflects how she may be paranoid as the effect of her grief. Others are worried for her and feel as though “Her mood will needs be pitied”.
Romeo decided that he was in love with Juliet upon sight without knowing who she was (Shakespeare 924). This was a terrible choice Romeo had literally no idea who she was and this could have stopped the whole conflict of the play. Romeo then ignored his dreams which he believed told his destiny (Shakespeare 921-1009). While if Romeo listened to these dreams which he believed told the future he would have been much more cautious because he would know that he was going to die prematurely. Also, by him listening to his dreams he would have made either little or no poor choices later in the play which results in his death.
The Guilty Downfall Of Macbeth An analysis of the play Macbeth by William Shakespeare Guilt is the moral conditions one experiences when they feel that they have done something wrong. It is a self destructive mindset that cannot be offset by reoccurring actions or denial. Doing so is an addition to the problem that can lead to psychological issues. In the play Macbeth written by William Shakespeare, guilt presents a dramatic role in the downfall of the Macbeth’s mental health. The reader soon finds out that guilt caused by one’s own indiscretion will lead to mental issues such as hallucinations, sleep disorders and imprudent behaviours.
In the play King Lear, the darkest tragedies, by Shakespeare, blindness is a major factor of all tragic events that occur in the play. Blindness represents Lear's and Gloucester's the inability to see the truth, which eventually leads to Lear's insanity and Gloucester's literal blindness. Lear and Gloucester make the same mistake by favoring the unloving children over the loving ones due to their blindness in the face of truth. They realize the cruelty of life and the insignificance of human comparing to nature after they lost almost everything they've ever had; yet they redeem love and humanity, the most valuable things that they can ever ask for. The parallel can be easily drawn between Lear and Gloucester.
Oedipus ignores another warning of truth by ignoring the words of Teiresias. He thinks that he has successfully escaped his own destiny; however, he could not have been farther from the truth. Oedipus’ foolish decisions finally lead to his ruin in this
He comes to understand the weakness of human nature at the same time when Gloucester comes to understand which son is really good and which one is bad at the very moment of his blinding. Gloucester’s physical blindness symbolizes the metaphorical blindness that affects both Gloucester and King Lear. The parallels between the two men are made very clear to the audience: both are blind to the truth, both have loyal and disloyal children and both end up banishing the loyal children while making the wicked ones their heirs. Only when Gloucester has lost his sight and Lear has gone mad does each realize the errors they’ve made and who should be held accountable. Betrayal rears its ugly head in more ways than one in a tale about two men blinded by false acts of love.
ii. She has so much holding her back that John might think it’s better for her but in reality it is making her condition worse. b. But what of the illness itself, the increasing confusion between inside and outside, between what is in the wallpaper design and what is read into it and between the creeping women in the wallpaper and the heroine as the creeping women (Stephen L. Post) Pg 4. iii. This quote shows the irony of how her illness remains untreated after she is noticeably ill. iv.