During a tremendous argument between Juliet and her mother, Lady Capulet claims that Juliet must marry Paris, an innocent, charming man who wants to marry her, but she refuses and shouts, “ He shall not make me there a joyful bride…I will not marry yet; and when I do, I swear it shall be Romeo” (3.5.132-137). Even though Juliet was already married to Romeo, she could have accepted her fate because of the hatred between the Montague and Capulet families. Yelling at her parents causes them to be mad at her, and lying makes the situation worse. Eventually, the choices the two “star-crossed lovers” made led to their
Met him out to the Riverside Dance Palace that same night. “Well, I ain’t told this to nobody before. Maybe I ought’n to. I don’t like curley. He ain’t a nice fella.” This shows she wants to have her life the way her dreams are.
All I'm concerned with is the unpleasantness and possible danger which your going might incur, because of your situation" (55). At first Irene stays firm and gives Irene reasons why she should not attend the social function. Irene realizes that by Clare attending the dance, her and Clare's safety as well as the safety of others, may be jeopardized if one of John Bellew's friends appears to the dance. Clare's primary concern with her self-interest puts Irene ". .
The simile used in this quote emphasises the lack of fidelity within both texts. Even thought the women are portayed as unfaithful in both texts, so are the men. In 'cosi fan tutte' the men do not participate in adultary however they both disguise themselves as albainians. Their deception is a betrayal of their wives trust. As seen in 'cosi', when the stage lights black out, lewis shares a kiss with Julie, however later on it's revealed that julie has a girlfriend she'd rather be with.
Moreover the backlight casts him partially in a shadow, which suggest that he has become corrupted by this power, as his fixes the competition so that his preferred couple will win, “no matter how [they] dance. * Barry’s control is opposed by the characterization of Scott and Fran represent freedom. The caption introducing Fran as a “beginner dancer” without a surname conveys her initial lack of power. Shirley tries to convince Fran not to dance with Scott, the low angle shots reveal power, while Fran is shown through high angle shots with bright lighting appear weak and
Various instances show how Holden’s ideas and perceptions surrounding relationships are not properly formed. For example, after dancing with the blonde women at a nightclub whom he had just met, Holden says “I was half in love with her by the time we sat down.” (73) Love is a feeling that is acquired over much more than a short dance with a girl you’ve never met before. Holden is alienated from genuine relationships so much though that a good dance with an attractive girl can trick himself into thinking he is in love. Earlier in the novel, Holden also says “sex is something I really don’t understand too hot” ( 63) yet earlier in that same chapter contradicts himself by saying “In my mind, I’m probably the biggest sex maniac you ever saw” (62). It seems odd that Holden really doesn’t understand sex yet constantly thinks about it and even does actions like pay for a prostitute.
Which is not an excuse at all, but now it makes more sense why she gets into trouble connected with witchcraft and involves the girls in it. The further we read the play, the more we get to know Abigail's personality. She accuses everybody, but not herself. The only thought on her mind is how to get Proctor's love. She does not feel sorry for anybody.
Cornered into admitting to participating in dark magic, she still cannot take responsibility for her actions and instead accuses others of cooperating with the devil. A final example of untruthfulness appears when Reverend Samuel Parris, Abigail’s uncle, questions Abigail after he catches her dancing with the other girls in the forest. Abigail fibs instead of telling the truth. Parris desperately tries to save his daughter, Betty Parris, from a sickness that takes hold after he catches them dancing while Abigail chooses, instead of potentially helping Betty, to tell him, “There is nothin’ more. I swear it uncle” (Miller 11).
In my opinion, her misunderstanding leads the start of the tragedy. She did not choose the talented child to be the lead makes Tina jealous and murdered Louis. Eva showed up as Ginger’s assistant. I thought she was coming to revenge, but I was wrong. She is attempting to remake herself into Ginger in the play.
Abigail is an antagonist for multiple reasons. At the beginning of the story she is in the woods dancing naked and using witchcraft, but when she is asked if she was involved with the devil, she denies it. Everyone lies but this is a sign of being deceitful. She also has an affair with a man known as John Proctor, which helps to almost ruin his marriage. She knew he was married so she shouldn’t have done this, and this is also another sign of being the antagonist.