This cant be answered unless you know the events Janie had to overcome during her childhood. The movie does a great job of showing Janie's disgust for Logan Killicks. Although Janie has absolutely no interest in Logan, she ends up marrying him. There was no love in their relationship, the only reason Janie's nanny made her marry was because she was scared, scared that she would die and Janie would be left alone with nothing. Nanny wanted to feel like Janie was stable, so she could rest in peace.
Women were to marry, and no matter how miserable they were treated, they were to please their husbands. There was also a tendency for women to stay in meaningless marriages because divorce was not supported by social standards. In the case of Maggie and Brick, he reminds her they are simply living together and married only by name. She seems to be in constant torture because she cannot experience intimacy (be it physical or emotional) with the man in which she has vowed the rest of her life to. It is obvious Brick does not appreciate the devotion of Maggie.
Tom’s family dislikes Nola because she is very different from them, money wise. Chris attempts to hide is attraction for Nola but one day she runs out of the house very upset and Chris decides to follow her. They hook up. Chris never tells Chloe and the two of them end up staying together and getting married. Chloe’s father gives Chris a job at the family company and all is well.
Much like Bertha, Charlotte Brontë was rejected by the man whom she perceived as her lover, her professor and tutor Constantin Heger. Bertha seems to represent an alter ego to Charlotte Brontë. Although he never locked her away in an attic with an alcoholic who often passes out from drunkenness, their love never happened, and she married her husband Arthur Bell Nicholls. Charlotte Brontë was madly infatuated with her professor
He is both distraught and angry about Juliet's death, seeing as she's his only child. With Juliet's death, Capulet is left with no heir. He wanted Juliet to marry Paris so that he could have an heir, but he is deprived of that with Juliet's unexpected death. He sees death as a husband, proclaiming that "Death is my son-in-law, Death is my heir". Although he does genuinely love Juliet and says that "with [his] child [his] joys are buried", he sees it as Death's victory.
This truthfulness however lands her in a bad place as she is disowned by her father for not professing her love. Gonerill and Regan are the complete opposite here as they show dishonesty in lying about how much each of them loves their father. As soon as their father has given them their share of inheritance they become ungrateful and no longer care for their father. ‘And in good time you gave it.’ Here Regan tells Lear that he took his time
There was no male role model for her too during her childhood. The absence of male role in her family “prevented her as she matured from experiencing in her own family the traditional submissiveness of women to men” (Skaggs 2), despite that she was taught to be submissive to men. In Kate’s work of “The Story of an Hour”, this part of her life experience which helps us to understand better as to why Mrs. Mallard felt happy instead of deep sad and helpless after her husband’s “death”. Kate never compromised with the traditional submissiveness, and she planted this point deeply into the protagonist’s mind when she composed this story. As a result, the strong will to be free from the shadow of her husband was released violently after Mrs. Mallard knowing the news of her husband’s death.
Conrad tried to commit suicide. Beth, mother of Conrad and Bucky desperately wants her family to return back to “normality” and is trying to reject the criticism of society. In the end, Conrad and father Calvin realize they can’t return to their “ordinary family,” and Beth never seems to get over it and accept it. Conrad and Holden learn that everyone is going to have obstacles in their life that shape them to who they are and that life isn’t supposed to be fair. Perfection is defined by society.
I did love you once. (III.i.111-115) Hamlet promised to marry Ophelia after he took her innocence. He then began to mistreat her and finally … left her. When Hamlet realizes Ophelia’s father caught him in a trap he becomes furious. In fact he becomes so angry that he tells Ophelia that he never loved her and that instead of marrying she should go to a nunnery rather then pass on her genes to children.
Most of the women in the novel died. The creature itself was born without a woman and women are rather dead or used as something else in the novel. Caroline Beaufort marries Alphose Frankenstein because of his money, due to the fact that their society makes it almost impossible for a woman to make provisions for herself. Just like Victor says, “She presented Elizabeth to me as her promised gift.” And “ Her whom I fondly prized before every other gift or fortune” Frankenstein focused on himself and ignores his wife to his creature. He did not even think of his wife when his monster declare, “I shall be with you on your wedding night “ He actually ignores her while busy while busy with his monster or anything else and gives little or no attention to her all through the novel.