After back from the disturbed, Cheswake suicide when he was having a shower. Another example, chief, the one who support Mc most, fight with the black boys for Mc, also be sent to the disturbed because of this. So it is not hard to found that the Big Nurse want every patient to know what they will have if they don’t follow the rule that the Big Nurse made and try to against her with Mc. Thirdly, the Big Nurse know clearly what were the weakness of the patients. After Candy’s party, while she found Billy naked with a girl, she just told Billy“I was your mum’s good friend, she will be really pleased if she knew what you have done last night”, and then Billy just became crazy, he even killed himself because the Big Nurse did not forgive him even the Big Nurse did not
The main conflicting scene which acted as a narrative tool to help the story move on was the rape scene in chapter 7. Amir is finally in realisation of the extent of how cowardly he is “I just watched. Paralyzed.” This being significant as it even the rape consisted of only men which emphasises the inequity of gender in Afghanistan and in this novel. However some would disagree - For Amir's mother Sofia - Even though she was a well-known literature professor, her death almost completely eliminates her influence from Amir's life. Baba never discusses her with Amir, and he doesn’t appreciate the qualities she passed down to her son “That was how I escaped my father's aloofness, in my dead mother's books” this being a disgrace to baba as he wished for a masculine son "Real men didn't read poetry-and God forbid they should ever write it!” this effectively showing baba’s disinterest in Amir as Baba believes a real man is interested in sports.
The boss gives him “hell” but despite this Crooks claims not to “give a damn” which suggests he is independent and proud. Crooks is separated from everybody else, by being given his own room. However it also holds horses’ harnesses and it is right by the manure pile. This shows that he is just being segregated and the position that his room is in show his position in the ranch is very low. They only “let the nigger” in the bunk house during Christmas and then only purely for their entertainment.
This has been particularly shown when Lennie enters his room. Crooks responds aggressively with “You got no right to come in my room. This here’s my room. Nobody got any right in here but me.” The use of the verb “right” underlines the inequality between the two races in 1930s and that implies that Crooks doesn't think its fair in the world where the white appear to rule, he has no right, so in his room where he is in charge, the white (Lennie) has no right. Also the repetition of the possessive pronoun “my room” shows that Crooks' room is his own private 'world' and that this separates him from the other workers; as he is forbidden to enter the bunk house, so he believes the other workers are forbidden for entering his room.
She is a feminist, though she is quick to avoid the label, as all of the women who are feminists in the novel are simplistic extremists (Doane 2). After Jenny publishes her book A Sexual Suspect, a biography about her life as a single mother and a so-called sexual deviant, she begins to attract a group of militant feminists, called the Ellen Jamesians. These women have cut out their tongues to show support for a young girl that was raped, and they hate Garp, for representing male lust. One can tell, through Jenny’s violent death, that Irving believes that mothering should be more about raising children, not imparting sexual norms. Jenny is a less- than adequate mother to Garp when it comes to
Curley made life really unpleasent for his wife on the ranch. He never had a proper conversation with her throughout the book and never cared how she felt. Curley kept “his hand soft for his wife” and went around showing off to other men about it. Curley is always resentful and angry towards everyone on the ranch, he has a problem with big men even though he is described as small in the book. Everyone on the ranch called Curleys Wife a ''tart'' because she flirts and the ranch men said ''Shes got the eyes''.
Curley’s wife would always try to show more of herself, and of course the reaction of the men was to call her a “tramp” and a “rat trap”. This is also subtly changing the readers view. We can see that all the men on the Ranch feel the same way about her. Steinbeck almost puts you in the position of Lennie and George, so whenever she insults them, so also insults you, further exaggerating what you feel about Curley’s wife. For example, when she says “They left all the weak ones here” all the men ignore her to let her know that she isn’t wanted, and Crooks tells her to get out.
Sykes was very ungrateful and didn’t appreciate his wife, he tried to get her out of the way so he can be with his mistress Bertha. The saying “Karma is a bitch,” relates to the story because, Sykes tried poisoning his wife with a rattlesnake, but instead he was bitten and died from the poison. The story unfolds when Sykes got home and verbally abused his wife, but she stood up and faced him without any fear in her eyes, that was the breaking point for Delia, despite all her hard work he didn’t appreciate her, so she decided to stand up for herself and no longer endure her husband’s abuse. Sykes character unfolds when the narrator painted a picture of what he really is and his thoughts against his wife, he was wicked and cruel against his wife but was sweet and caring towards his mistress Bertha. He would go all out just to get Delia out of his way of being happy with his mistress.
Upon realization of all these dreadful situations, Artemisia decided to have Tessi arrested for metal torture and the rape (Jordan 5). Due to these actions, Artemisia had her art reputation ruined as her celebrated rape was captured and had a lot of publicity. To save Artemisia from further humiliation, his father organized for his daughter marriage to Pierantonio Stiatttesi who was an artisan from Europe.
“Have plucked my nipple from his boneless gums and dashed the brains out”. This takes her femininity away and portrays her as a cold-hearted character who is not only willing to commit murder, but also able to persuade her husband into going against what he believes in. As well as this, the violent imagery in this quote is very shocking and gives a gothic element to Act One Scene Seven. It also shows us how quickly Lady Macbeth