They started to fight and i ran up and drew my sword in hoping to stop the fight. As soon as i do this they stop, but then of course out of nowhere Tybalt shows up. He says to me “ Turn thee Benvolio; look upon thy death.” I stood there and tried to explain to him that i was just trying to keep the peace not fight. He ignored what i said insulted me and then we started to fight. Well then guess who shows up.
He continues to disobey her and “[ties] on [his] cuirass and [takes] up two heavy spears” in order to fight the oncoming beast (12.293). Odysseus followed his own warlike, barbaric nature and prepared to fight instead of doing as Kirkê instructed. Like the obstinate man that he is, Odysseus purposely goes against the ideas of someone else because he wants to do things his way. This caused him to put his men at risk since he was not aware of everything that was going on. Odysseus’ men are “half dead with weariness, falling asleep over the oars,” and he tells them, “‘No landing”’ despite their exhaustion (12.293).
• Context beforehand: A fight between the 2 family members took place, resulting in the death of Tybalt and Mercutio. The Benvolio tells Romeo to leave before anyone catches him. • The mood: serious, horrific and dread as he recounts the events of the fight and death. • The mood is important because it shows the major effects of the family feud (i.e. Tybalt and Mercutio’s death) • Elegy is about a “bloody fray”, but leaves out parts of Mercutio’s insults to Tybalt.
First off Tybalt and Benvolio are FOIL characters which means they have to be different in some way. In their case the differences are easy to tell. Like in the beginning of the story when the servants for the Capulet’s and the Montague’s got in a fight with each other Benvolio said “Part, fools! Put up your swords; you know not what you do.” This shows he want to keep the peace between them. While Tybalt instigates the fight by saying “What, art thou drawn among these heartless hinds?
After many hours signing death warrants, his chipper attitude developed into a bleak misery as he took on the burden of the dead. He began to see the rebellion in Andover, a town not far from Salem and has rebelled against their court who were conducting witch trials, and feared that this may happen to Salem; therefore, he began seeing omen of a rebellion in the town. “Excellency, there are orphans wandering from house to house; abandoned cattle bellow on the highroads, the stink of rotting crops hangs everywhere, and no man knows when the harlots’ cry will end his life--and you wonder yet if rebellion’s spoke? Better you should marvel how they do not burn your province!”
She pinned him down and pulled out a dagger and tried to stab him but his armor was too thick. The knife could not make it through. In a moment’s notice Beowulf was back up and ready to fight. This is where I get dragged into the story. Most people could not pick me up because I am so heavy, but Beowulf had no trouble.
Many of the people in Salem couldn't take it and took to Danforth’s deal and added more flame to the fire by pointing out their friends and neighbors as witches. Danforth was the real devil in Salem and he wouldn't stop tormenting the people until they were utterly crushed and defeated. Danforth was fighting a war with himself but everyone else took the blame not the man that had to keep pushing it farther and farther until he felt in total power. In conclusion the people of Salem had to make one of two decisions and the purest of people in society chose death over dishonor and ended up hanging from the
This is significant because any sin, especially one as major as stealing, would ruin purity, which bothers him. Further along the story, he steals and consumes the pie, and afterwards thought about the people around him. He uses repetition when he observes that, “A car honked, and the driver knew. Mrs. Hancock stood on her lawn, hands on hip, and she knew. My mom, peeling a mountain of potatoes at the Redi-Spud factory, knew.” This repetition of the word “knew” highlights a sense of guilty paranoia.
Dear Diary, I had the craziest day at school today. We went on a trip to some ancient Greek ruins. Even though Mr. Brunner was leading the trip it didn’t make anything better. On the way to the ruins (on the coach) Nancy Bobofit kept winding me up by throwing her rotten food at my best friend Grover. She knew I couldn’t do anything as I’m on probation, and apparently I’m on my last chance.
Pip agrees to help Magwitch in his elope by bringing him food and a file from the forge. Stealing the file and the food produces agonies of guilt in Pip. Dickens describes this guilt by making the environment in which Pip has to run through dark, misty, shady and mysterious. In his words, “the mist was heavier yet when I got upon the marshes, so that instead of my running at everything, everything seemed to run at me. This was very disagreeable to a guilty mind”.