Although, by Act IV of the play Othello is convinced, by Iago, that Desdemona is a “whore” and dishonorable to their marriage. Despite Othello’s false and harsh accusations toward her, Desdemona remains pure and honorable to her husband throughout the entire play. This innocence assists the theme because to the audience it is clear that she has done no wrong, and is in fact a very honorable wife, though Othello has been
Throughout the novel The Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne focuses on the struggle of Hester Prynne, a woman who is forced to deal with the strict قَاسٍ Puritan punishment for the adulterous birth of her child, Pearl. Yet, the very Puritan values that bring Hester public ignominy عَار help to lift her to a position of respect in the community. Although Hawthorne does not condone تَغَاضَى عن Hester's sin, he takes pains to show that her sin is minimalالأقل in comparison to those of her weak lover, Arthur Dimmesdale, and of her vengefulحَاقِد husband, Roger Chillingworth. Hester finds solaceعَزَاء in the moral teachings of her religion and in acts of repentance, which help her deal with the struggles resulting ناتج عن from her sin. Although she no longer practices her faith openly after her public disgrace, she still has deep ties to her God and religion.
For these reasons Ophelia is sympathetic to Hamlet, even as he lashes out at her, "O, help him, you sweet heavens” (1351)! Hamlet is projecting his anger at his mother, Gertrude, on to Ophelia. Because of his intense love for her, Hamlet believes that she will almost certainly betray him just as his mother betrayed his father. Hamlet's love for his mother makes her deceit that much more painful to him. Ophelia symbolizes what Hamlet once believed his mother to be.
The women in Arthur Miller’s Death of a Salesman are often considered to play a supportive role for the main characters. Linda Loman is the lead female character for the play and from the beginning we see nothing but her unwavering loyalty and support towards her husband. She seems genuinely concerned of her husband’s well-being and is ready to ease him of even the slightest discomforts despite Willy’s rude behavior. Linda does everything in her power to make sure that nothing comes in way of Willy’s self-esteem. Though some may interpret this behaviour as common for a loving wife to exhibit, it is quite clear that this is exactly the kind of behavior that prevents the men in the play from achieving success.
Because of this she ends up putting her family in danger and actually gets them killed. This is later displayed when she pleads for The Misfits mercy saying that he is a good man even after the rest of the family was murdered. All she wants to do is keep and make others happy but she is ignorant of what is actually happening. Her diction and the way she speaks is loving yet direct. She loves all things and genuinely cares for their wellbeing but she will always speak her mind.
What Defines Your Role In Henrik Ibsen’s “Ghosts” the psychological and social conditions of the characters start off with a tremendous amount of complexity and unknown factors. Throughout the play things become uncovered which results in major controversy. Mrs. Alving, a woman with much pride, is a typical good wife who will go through any extremity to have her family perceived as anything but dysfunctional. For a short period of time Mrs. Alving left her duties as a wife but soon returned back with her husband even through the sinful demeanor that causes marital turmoil for the rest of their lives. After some time of internally struggling to decide whether to tell a major bombshell to Pastor Manders, she confides in the Pastor revealing the unspoken truth of the Alving’s servant Regina.
Walter's resentment and anger erupts in Act I, Scene 1: "Who in the hell told you you had to be a doctor? If you so crazy 'bout messing 'round with sick people — then go be a nurse like other women — or just get married and be quiet." Beneatha's relationship with her mother is largely one of conflict because of their many differences, but it is not a strained relationship, for even after her mother slaps her for her blasphemous talk, Beneatha later hugs and thanks her mother for understanding her dismissal of George. She loves her mother even if they do not always agree. Beneatha's "schooling" is a privilege that Walter Lee has not had, yet Beneatha appears to believe that a higher education is her right.
Through the story the mother Thelma tries to persuade Jessie not to kill herself and they argue about the reasons, Jessie maintains her determination and Thelma attempts passionately but ineffectively. Unfortunately, nothing she has done has worked. In the end Jessie did what she meant to. However, the reviews of the play itself were overwhelmingly favorable. Some see Jessie’s suicide as a courageous choice because that seems the best way she can take control of her own life when she can’t change anything else.
"(376) The grandmother is talking about how the misfit is a good person, yet she knows nothing about the man except the fact he is a criminal and a murderer. The Misfit’s morals are completely different from the grandmothers. The Misfit will always stand by what he believes regardless of the situation. The Misfit believes that the outcome of anything is what he creates. When the Misfit says "Yes'm," smiling slightly as if he were pleased in spite of himself to be known, "but it would have been better for all of you, lady, if you hadn't of reckernized me."
Lady Macbeth constantly challenges her husband's manhood by mocking and taunting him into a state of . We can see this when she challanges Macbeth in saying """"""""" Since he fulfilled her order, he started losing his integrity and relying less on his conscience. It is easier to have sympathy for a person who is not entirely to blame for his actions. In Macbeth's case, his wife was at least partly responsible. However, even taking into consideration the pressure and harassment Macbeth is subjected to preceding