He obviously was never close to her, due to his lack of wanting to visit her. He describes visiting her as a strenuous task. She is almost like a random person in his mind. The rest home director describes Meursault behavior the day of the funeral, “… I hadn’t wanted to see Maman, that I hadn’t cried once, and that left right after the funeral without paying my last respect at her grave”(89). A man who loved his mother would have cried a little bit at her funeral.
She also decided to give more precedence to career rather than her family which in turn created a huge gap between herself and her family. As she became obsessed with her work, she began to overlook her family. In this way, the ambition for the top, the allotment of more time for work all contributed in weakening Kate’s family relationships. In the novel, Crow Lake it was also revealed how loneliness can bring two teens together through the relationship between Matt Morrison and Marie Pye. As Mary’s brother Laurie ran way from home after the clash with their father Calvin Pye, their mother got sick.
Also, her lack of intelligence has left her with no job and an inability to get a job. In the story, there are many reasons contributing to Jean’s feeling of emptiness and difficulty in her life. To begin, her husband, Ross feels as though he has married beneath himself, and he does not love her anymore. Their marriage was most likely caused by Jean getting pregnant with their son, which made Ross feel like he had to marry her out of force. In the story, Ross specifically tells their son, Kevin that he should try not to marry beneath himself because he will end up stuck in the same situation as him.
We feel sorry for him as he is alone while all other children play together outside. He is then abandoned at school by his family until his sister comes to ‘rescue’ him. We feel sympathy as this abandonment is not his fault and we therefore feel pity. We also feel sorry for him as he begins to feel bad about rejecting his rescuer’s son at Christmas. At his family home, we realise that his only friends were characters in books, showing he had a very lonely upbringing.
Mike was being teased and looked at differently due to his moustache, and Greg was having serious trouble with grades and therefore couldn’t play for a team. Both Mike and Greg went through unpleasant moments because of their conditions. Due to his moustache, Mike’s grandmother confused him with his dead grandfather; she treated Mike as if he were her husband and made him feel bewildered. On the other hand, Greg was having problems with his dad due to his bad grades. That caused Greg to go to an old house, where he found Lemon Brown, where he was terrified for some minutes and experienced a dangerous situation.
Andy loved his child and doubted he would kill anyone, but was afraid his father and grandfather’s killer instincts had been passed to him. The relationship between Andy and his mom was completely ruined. After the case was over Laurie and Andy had to find a school for Jacob. Doubting any school would accept “bloody Jacob Barber”. One day Jacob went with his mom to a school to see if they had luck this time.
Silvana Delgado Roberts Structure in Language and Literature II 04/05/2013 Of Mice and Men Essay The characters in Of Mice and Men have a feeling of loneliness and dissatisfaction throughout the book. Loneliness affects the life of Curley's wife, she has a desperate need to talk to anyone that is not her husband, and he's also the reason she is stuck at the ranch. Candy's loneliness comes from losing his pet that he has had for so many years, and he also fears that he will get fired. It also has an effect on Crooks, who does not spend time with people because he is judged and mistreated by the workers in the ranch. John Steinbeck creates the characters in Of Mice and Men with a theme of loneliness
With a moist little whimpering groan she turned and pressed herself into his arms, offering up her mouth” (102). Frank has an ongoing affair, with her and always feels guilty right after; however, not until the end of the novel does Frank muster up the courage to tell April about it. When Frank was a child he vowed never to become like his dad. Frank never truly admired his dad and hence didn’t want to follow in his footsteps. Yet, “Frank walked into the shadow of the Knox Building with the ghosts of that
Throughout “Long Day’s Journey into Night” by Eugene O’Neill, the issue of the past is one that is brought up quite often, by the entire Tyrone family. Mary; the mother; resents that she has never been able to feel at home, while also battling her addiction to morphine because her husband was too stingy to pay for a real doctor. As well as the men of the family’s addiction to alcohol. The children hate their father for his cheap ways and for the way they were brought up. And lastly, Tyrone resents taking on a family, because it kept him from making his “big break” as an actor.
Gregor's search for his identity seems hopeless, but, because he never had an identity to start with. He finds his humanity only at the end, when his sister's playing of her violin reminds him of his love for his family. What we don’t realize is in that someway everyone is alienated. Gregor does not truly see reality exposed after his metamorphosis, he gradually dies from his family’s neglect and from his own depression; life would go on but, not for him. When Gregor wakes up from his Metamorphosis, he acted as if nothing had happened.