Although many people were against it and did not seem to try and learn more about this program, she was able to complete her husband’s last request. One of the saddest moments throughout the whole film is that of Cody. Cody is a female who suffers from reoccurring cancer and was also one of the most shown persons in the film. She lived her life as a graceful woman, yet in the end the pain that came with cancer was too much to deal with. Her family at first were shocked and astonished with her decision on the, but when the time came they knew nothing would stop her
Lily has been frightened from T. Ray her whole life and listened to every last one of his demands but finally does what she wants. She gains the courage to disagree with T. Ray and for once say what is truly on her mind than hiding her thoughts. T. Ray and Lily never had a loving relationship but with all the disputes it lead to Lily prospering into a young freewheeling and sanguine lady. Through the experiences Lily has with racial discrimination and universal
To Janie a marriage is about a mutual and reciprocal fulfillment that should be filled with love. It seems that throughout the whole narrative, Janie is constantly looking for this type of ideal marriage and love and being at one with nature. In her marriage to Logan Killicks she hopes to find this ideal marriage, “She knew now that marriage did not make love. Janie’s first dream was dead, so she became a woman.”(24). Logan Killicks crushes Janie’s child dream and any hope she had for that perfect marriage and love, so with this new realization, Janie knows that she must become a woman and do away with her childish dreams.
The bird brought her much more than music, but finally she had some sort of joy and happiness. But Mr. Wright couldn’t possibly see her happy and may have became jealous over this animal because of the happiness it brought his wife so he killed it. It was the thing that brought Mrs. Wright happiness but now brought her fury. All the hidden anger created throughout the years has now had an opportunity to arise. The bird in the cage represents Mrs. Wright trapped and defenseless.
Both she and her grandson need professional help but to Phoenix the choice is obvious, his needs come before her own. She could have recognized the elements or the fact that she is mentally sick but instead she speaks so lovingly about him and promises the nurses and herself that she won’t forget him again. Her truest triumph on this journey is returning home with a special treat for her grandson. There is no question that Phoenix will take the trip over and over until ultimately one of them dies. The conflicts in “A Worn Path” make Phoenix an extraordinary human being who positively deals with what life has given her.
Marian Forrester and Her Fabulous Relationships Mrs. Forrester was always respected for her personality but she was never able to possess a relationship that succeeded. Some may view Marian Forrester's long-standing affair with the masculine Frank Ellinger as a fatal character flaw, it can also show contend that its existence and its abrupt demise via long distance telephone call illustrate a vital stepping stone along her journey of personal growth, and gives an important piece of the puzzle that is her evolving ideal of love. As soon as Marian Forrester storms into Neil's house in the middle of the night, we learn that she has braved the rain, mud, and (especially), the ford crossing that was “'up to a horses belly'” with flood water (Cather
“The inexhaustible charm that rose and fell”(120) in Daisy's voice captured everyone she met, and held them close to her heart. She had thought she loved Gatsby with all her heart, but she knew things had to change. After the murder of Myrtle, she had to choose between the man she loved, and the man she would come to love. She had to forget about true love and think about her child's need for her father. Tom said he loved Daisy, but “his sturdy physical egotism no longer nourished his peremptory heart.”(20).
She expresses all the love she had for her children. She knew her children and loved them because they were a part of her. She emphasizes that she loved them, and let them know how apologetic she was for her grievous decision. The speaker in the poem is both remorseful and regretful. She explains that she had no other choice during that time in her life.
“No, I am not; no one likes me at MCMS. I know you guys love me and I like you too, but I miss Katrina.” I said. “We can visit her if you want.” Mrs. Williams said. “You do not get it, she is like my sister I have to see her every day. I feel so lonely and bored without her.” I said.
Whenever I mention something from the past, she gets this emotional expression on her face, and stares down. I guess that’s her feeling sorry and ashamed, of making my life so miserable growing up. My mother has a serious problem, and I’ve always been scared to become just like her, especially now that I’m a new parent. But I learn something new from my daughter each day. Being a parent is an amazing gift and I cherish each and every moment of it.