But Mr. Fitweiler finds it hard to believe because everyone knows that Mr. Martin is a very efficient worker, never smokes, and never drink anything stronger than ginger ale. Mr. Martin tells Mr. Fitweiler that Miss Borrows suffers a psychological stress. Although she is telling the truth, nobody can believe her because they have known Mr. Martin for a long time and know his life style. Mr. Martin makes an incredibly wise plan to get Miss Barrows fired using imagination. He creates a scenario which relies on the aspect of the status his colleagues have put him into in order to solve his problem and achieve his desired
He takes pleasure in positioning authority at home, as well as, at his bank. Walter Lee Younger constantly feels, as though, the whole world is against him, especially his wife Ruth and his mother Lena, because they do not support his idea of opening a store. He seems to be obsessed with money, and ignores his family. Both men similarly understand the fact, that their wives are dependent on them. Torvald calls his wife ‘little squirrel’, and treats her, as a capricious child.
Above all things he hated, Hindley was hated most. By saving Haerton, it shows how he doesn’t treat him the way he would to Hindley. Another action takes place over a long period of time. After hearing the marriage of Catherine and Edgar, Heithcliff departed. He shows much dedication when he comes back rich, handsome, and all the qualities Edgar has and more.
He also mentions that he feels like hitting her. Then, he threatens her that if she does not do what he tells her to do, he will disown her and not let her live in his house ever again (lll, v, 193-196). This proves how selfish Capulet is because he is not really thinking about her happiness as much as he is thinking about winning a wealthy, noble person of high social class to his side. In contrast, Scout’s father in To Kill a Mockingbird is a completely different character. He is a very calm and rational person.
Orgon's mother is also convinced of Tartuffe's powers and, like her son, makes no action without first checking with the conman. The rest of Orgon's family are not as gullible and see straight through Tartuffe's claims, however, they are unable to explain the truth to Orgon and his mother. Like Orgon, Ivan Ilyich is an ordinary, easily lead man. Ilyich is trapped in an unhappy marriage; his wife, like Tartufffe, is controlling and demanding. When Ilyich visits the doctor with a pain in his side, he is told that he does not have long left to live.
In the group is Alison Reynolds the misfit, Andrew Clark the jock, Brian Johnson the geek, Claire Standish the princess and John Bender the rebel. It is apparent that they all have stressed relationships with their parents, are unsure about their future and have immense pressure from their peers (Loukides, 30). Allison Reynolds is a strange, unusually silent character, who is a mystery to most people. She did not do anything to deserve detention, except that she had nothing to do on this day and decided to go into detention in order to find company. Her parents are uninvolved and ignore her.
In this reading, Dorothy West describes this character as “an abject little man.” In my mind, I immediately think of a hopeless, quite miserable individual who is downtrodden about his current state of being. When Lucius is able to live his imaginary “businessman” lifestyle through the correspondence he gives his daughter via dictation on her typewriter, for once, he experiences freedom from what had enslaved him for so long. In this “free” place, there are no hard times in life, no odd jobs to do, no frankfurters and beans to eat – J. Lucius Jones is all business, and plays his role to the hilt. Unfortunately, Mr. Jones becomes a little too involved in this fictitious character. He put all his hopes and dreams of par social status and finds it difficult to escape.
Farrell tells his audience, “acknowledging the working mother ("Superwoman") without even being aware of the working father” (186). This concerns many men because those who are single fathers are barely known to society. Which means all the hard work the father put in for his child becomes unknown. Farrell believes that men are just as important as women. Farrell’s concerned tone leads him into giving his audience as much logical information needed to explain his argument.
Willy asks howard for raise but he fires him. Willy is worn out and howard knows this. even when Miller presents willy as a great and boisterous man, Happy and Biff are well-built, he just wants to inform the audience that personality or physical appearance never ever leads to achieve success. Rather, Hard working and steady dediction as shown by charly and bernard are the most criterion for success. Again the flute shows here how weary willy is!
Throughout the entirety of the play, we see Linda’s devotion to her husband and her inability to find any fault in Willy. This blind devotion plays a key role in Willy’s inevitable downfall. Willy Loman seems to have misinterpreted the American Dream. He thinks that in order to lead a luxurious and successful life, a man needs to be well-liked by the people around him. As Willy later realizes, this is not true at all and learns that success can only be achieved through hard work.