Frankenstein/Charlie Gordon Essay To be shunned by everyone and be treated like you are nothing, are the worst feelings a person could face. The Frankenstein monster and Charlie Gordon were both outcasts, they were rejected by all. The Frankenstein Monster and Charlie Gordon shared similar qualities that led them to be left out by all. They both wanted a companion, a person that they could call a friend and talk to. Both were treated unfairly and weren’t liked by people.
Heyman reveals this by the personification and gory imagery of the “deep loneliness..ploughed away at me,” and “thrown,” creates an uncomfortable and inhumane atmosphere. By casting nature to be hostile it emotively conveys to the reader her overwhelming sense of isolation. The annoyed and bitter tone of the “sky..too low, the hills too close,” reflects her pessimistic outlook and suggests her sense of confinement. This lack of freedom to express her identity further manifests her as she has no connection to friends except in her “rather small, rabid company of actors.” This unsatisfactory and derogatory perception underlines her lack of connection and ironically the only thing that sustained her was “my gumleaf,” which is symbolic to the Australian landscape. Her possessive nature over this gumleaf is rather humorous, and also causes us to sympathise with her in this disappointing state.
if she’d ha’ died, Ethan might ha’ lived; and the way they are now, I don’t see’s there’s much difference between the Fromes up at the farm and the Fromes down in the graveyard; ’cept that down there they’re all quiet, and the women have got to hold their tongues.” (Wharton 157) Ethan’s life is actually worse after the smash-up than before. Now that both women are under the same roof, they scream, curse and shout at each other and poor Ethan has to go through with it day after day. Ethan’s inner feelings are also affected, such as him feeling trapped, his lack of courage and his isolation; each being
Loneliness for some is a dull beginning of a bright future, and for others, it is unfortunate and eternal. In The Shipping News by Annie Proulx, Quoyle is a character who suffers through a boundless amount of loneliness that exists in many forms. He becomes lonely as he is involved in a one-way relationship and also exhibits the feeling of isolation when he is singled out by society. Similarly, the life experiences of a narrator in an anonymous writer’s poem, Bow Down Your Head and Cry, closely resemble the isolation and hardships that Quoyle is forced to suffer through. The narrator experiences loneliness and great difficulties coping with the separation of his loved one and additionally felt isolated as he was alienated from society.
Crooks) In a way, everyone needs someone to talk to, whether it is a friend, family member, or even a pet.Crooks does not have any of these sources. Crooks has never been treated well by any of his co-workers and this has affected him greatly. He has become bitter and has obtained a hatedrade toward everyone due to the way he is treated because of his race. In addition, Crooks also does not know how to relate to anymore because of how his loneliness has effected him. Crooks has been lonely for so long that he expects people not to talk to him.
This is obvious throughout the story because of his lack of connection with people, the stories he tells, and all the negative things he has to say about people. His negative personality definitely comes from his traumatizing experiences as a child, whatever they may be. Holden is an extremely mysterious person and its very clear because no one knows what is the truth and what is a lie when it comes out of his mouth. In the end, feeling bad for Holden is all thats left. It’s sad that he has lived his life so miserably but things might have been different if he acted more like the real Holden, was more truthful, and wasn’t so deceitful to everyone around
Being unwanted by both peers showed Holden that he was no longer welcome in either regular society or those who are rejected from society. He no longer had a safe home or refuge. There was no place where he thought or felt he could be accepted for the real person he is. This feeling took an unbearable toll on Holden’s self-esteem and character. Screaming in the halls as his last goodbye to Pencey, it was the understandable plea of a lost soul.
These loses know how to bring great regret and guilt to Creon. Creon suddenly experiences his horrible anagorisis. He realizes that had he only listened to Haimon, Theriesies, or Charagos sooner, the people closest to him would not have left him. Although his hubris once maintained fear in his people, it eventually results in a significant loss of respect. In this unimaginable position of sorrow there is nothing Creon can do to fix anything at all.
The horrible image of the creature's outward appearance physically isolated him from society. While society didn't isolate Valerie at first, her parents did. In Mary Shelley's Frankenstein, there was only one person who accepted the creature and that was a blind man who tried to comfort him, sadly the family of the man walked in on their conversation and ran the creature out. It was at that point the creature knew he'd never be accepted into society. With this realization of loneliness he found himself starved for affection.