Julia didn’t believe in what Big Brother is doing and unlike Evey her resistance to the party was done with little effort. Julia liked to have sex with Winston and for her that was a big enough rebellion against the party’s wishes. Evey seems as though she has a deeper loathing for her enemies then Julia did. The party killed her parents and so her actions I believe were based off
The Gaitas each faced their own fears of unable to belong, but none so as much as Christina who dies to the loneliness of been unable to fit in. “He found her just staring into the fire” describes Raymond, illustrating how desperate his mother had been. As a result she is characterized as ‘appearing to be cheerful and vivacious’ but in truth ‘deeply depressed.’ Christina is an allusion of the displaced socialite hungry for a sense of fulfillment and security, in a place where she cannot get the acceptance she seeks; she wants to ‘fall asleep and die”. She feels geographically and culturally displaced, as a result she never settles into Frogmore. Raymond uses a series of fragmented repetitions to convey the alienation felt by Christina.
He unconsciously has no sense of right or wrong, he only does good and bad based on what he has learned from the people around him. This is why he has the ability to “play it cool” throughout the novel against all the superstations of him murdering his wife. This is also the reason why he got away with murder in the first place. If we
She believes he is different then most men and likes his rebellion against the party. Its a place where he can never be hurt or controlled, so therefore he feels as if he can trust her. He believed that the reason he hated her was 'because of the atmosphere of hockey-fields and cold baths and community hikes and general clean mindedness which she managed to carry about her. He disliked nearly all women, and especially the young and pretty ones. Julia's presence supports Winston's anti-Party thoughts and feelings, but their affair also highlights the differences in their attitudes toward the Party.
Jordan is so eager to find out the truth, that Grace’s relationship with him produces the story he wants to hear. Grace knows that there is no concrete evidence against her as there was against McDermott; otherwise she would have been sentenced to death as he was. Instead, it is McDermott’s word against Grace’s: McDermott says that the murders were Grace’s idea, and Grace says that she had nothing to do with the murders. At some points in the book Grace seems like the innocent victim that she claims to be, and at other points the reader can see glimpses of her more manipulative side. During her sessions with Doctor Jordan, her responses are all too rehearsed, and it gives readers a sense of unreliability about her story: “But I don’t say this.
The judge wanted everyone to think he was so innocent, but in fact, he was overwhelmingly selfish. Judge Pyncheon is similar to Cap, from The Pathfinder. Although he is not the most visible antagonist in the novel, his attitude of greed, superiority, and ignorance, cause him to be intellectually blinded. He is unable to judge the people around him, and puts his trust in the worst villains, such as the Tuscarora Arrowhead, and Corporal Muir, while being suspicious of the faithful Jasper. Cap and Judge Pyncheon are similar because they both have their outrageous moments.
Allan, although being a very intellectual individual is underestimated by the sneaky group of criminals. They are not threatened by Ward’s appearance because they believe he does not have a shot at solving their scheme. Due to the lack of experience in the profession, Ward has the wrong idea of what tactics to use for the people he is dealing with. Instead of being more aggressive and Klan-like, like Anderson his partner he chooses to be yuppie. Ward has a change of ways when he witnesses the deputy’s wife beaten and bloody in the hospital and chooses to go along with agent Anderson’s aggressive ways.
The death of anyone let alone a young person is always a tragedy. A person who is able to take the life of another human being without any consent or remorse is a coldblooded murderer. Another word humans cringe at when it is spoken about. In the novel The Lovely Bones, written by Alice Sebold, young Susie Salmon was murdered and raped on December 6th 1973 by neighbor George Harvey. The slaying of Susie devastated her whole town and brought them closer together.
"(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."
Fame being one of Frankenstein’s prime motive for creating a superhuman portrays that he does not realize his motive will cause low credibility. Even though the monster is portrayed as ugly and demonic, he longs for a female companion of the same species that will understand him. Moreover, because his physical appearance does not fit in with those around him, he claims he is mean because he is alienated. Thus, Victor suggests the monster’s words are reasonable and promises to create the monster’s companion. However, in the process of his work, Victor slacks off and