Once Juliet wakes up she finds Romeo dead, she then stabs herself in the chest. The Capulet’s and Montague’s end the feud. Friar Lawrence’s actions and decisions are the reason for Romeo and Juliet’s deaths because he showed he wasn't the holy man he was supposed to be, He also made very risky plans, and didn't stop to think of the consequences before marrying Romeo and Juliet. Friar Lawrence showed another unholy side to him in some parts of the play. For example he went on and married the two without their parents aware.
The situation in the book happens to not be under the umbrella of a usual justified murder but any human with a heart would feel differently. “Following the shock of the discovery, she gave birth to a dead child born prematurely, and herself died. Her broken-hearted husband shot himself” (Christie 70). Daisy was just an innocent three year old who was kidnapped and killed for money alone. Her death caused much commotion to all the people who new her; the closer they were to her, the more they suffered.
After Creon’s law came to pass, Antigone then went ahead and buried her brother, believing she should follow the gods laws instead of her own king’s. Soon after, Creon finds out and sentences her to a stone cell. While in there, Antigone commits suicide and her fiancé Haemon, Creon’s son, finds her dead. As soon as he see’s his love dead he stabs himself so he wouldn’t have to live without her. After the news of those deaths reached Creon’s wife, she became so upset that she killed herself also.
Intermingled within her thoughts that seem to mean nothing, she expresses her grief as well as dropping subtle hints that Hamlet is the reason why she has gone insane. Ophelia has a difficult time dealing with her father's death, and ultimately ends up going mad because she can't cope with it. Unlike Laertes, Hamlet, and Fortinbras who have the option to revenge their fathers' death, Ophelia, cannot take revenge on Hamlet, because in the time period the play was written, it was improper for women to do so. Ophelia was completely devastated over her father's death, "He is dead, Gone to thy deathbed, He will never come again." When she is introduced as being mad in the play in Act IV, scene 5, she makes many references to her father's death through a song she sings.
She calls him a bastard because he walked out on her however Duffy uses beloved sweetheart to symbolise her unconditional love for him. Havisham exhibits violent imagery with powerful words, strangle, stabbed and death which all associate her bitterness with her wanting her ex fiancé dead. `Not a day since then I haven’t wished him dead`, proves that Havisham still remembers her wedding day very vividly and feels humiliated having been jilted so is trying to get revenge. Havisham is feeling emotionally detached from life and because of that, envisaging her ex fiancé dead or hurt. The poem infuses images of death to show the extent of her bitterness, along with enjambment.
Disloyal characters cause their own destruction. By analyzing Antinoos, Melanthios, other suitors and bad servant’s readers can clearly see how their acts have a terrible toll on them, and ultimately leads to their death. Antinoos is the leader of the Suitors; he is the one that causes all of the destruction and mischief. Melanthios was “one” of Odysseus servants but he betrayed him by assisting the suitors in their mission to court Penelope and to marry her. All of the other suitors in the house had disrespected Odysseus house hold.
Lady Capulet encouraged the feud between the families and made Romeo and Juliet’s marriage even harder to maintain. Not being able to cope with the situation and the negative input of Lady Capulet, the two star-crossed lovers die, leaving Lady Capulet to blame for the
The unflinching pessimism in regards to this matter help to support one of the main themes in Phaedra: passion is a dangerous thing that must be controlled at all times. At the beginning of the play, the reader discovers that Theseus – king of Athens and husband to Phaedra – is assumed dead. Phaedra is suddenly thrust into close proximity with Theseus’ bastard Hippolytus. She panics and begins acting in manner that everyone thinks strange for her. Finally, she admits to her nurse and confidante that she loves “the son of that Amazon mother” (Kline 264).
Although everyone is frightened because they have been taken hostage, Sophie ignores the fact and for the sake of her friends she resorts to violence and kills the guard. Hence, when one is blocked from getting to the other side of the door by another; they will kill the one trying to prevent them. One cannot stop but to use violence against the other. Lastly, man is cruel to one another. Emily Storm, mother of David Storm; the main character, recognizes that her sister's baby is a deviation and was sought to protect it from execution, her response was: “In all my life I had never hear anything so outrageous.
Infatuation is a feeling of being completely carried away by unreasoning desire, while Love is a commitment to another person to work to conflicts without giving up. But how can we know if what we feel is Infatuation or Love? Based on the book I’ve read, entitled Lovestruck written by Mr. Arnold Molmisa there are Seven Signs of Infatuation. First, The Axe-Effect, many teenagers like a person because of his chosen characteristics, but because No Body’s Perfect, they will found out the unnecessary characteristics of that person, that will be the reason for them to be upset and dislike that person. Second, The Blink of an Eye Complex, Infatuation starts and ends fast.