In the play you can see familial, friendly, unrequited, true, and sexual love. All the different types of love and the relationships that came with it are the cause of the tragic ending of Othello the Moor and the gentle Desdemona. The first type of love that you see in the play is family love. The relationship between Brabantio and Desdemona in the play is very strained seeing as how she ran off to get married without his consent, which back in the day was a big no-no. You can still see the love that they have for each other when Desdemona says “To you I am bound for life and education; / My life and education both do learn me/ How to respect you.
Within the short story "The Painted Door" Ann shows that she experiences feelings of depression, and isolation. Ann's negative mood is apparent through the story and can be seen at any time during the story. Ann's husband is named John and through the story she says many sarcastic and condescending comments, "plenty of wood to keep me warm - what more could a women ask for" (Ross 288). It is clear that Ann is unhappy with John and not satisfied with him. She does not want John to go to his father's house to check on him because she does not want to be left alone in the house when there is a snowstorm is taking place outside.
These quotations are imperatives that show Juliet's decisive and rash nature which highlights the haste of the affair with Romeo. Tension and desire are felt here as it is secretive. Another example of danger which creates suspense is shown by the line ''matron all in black''. This quote symbolises the secretiveness of there relationship. The quote provides the audience from the word ''black'' the image of a relationship in the shadows.
He then comes home to cook, clean, and tend to the boy. Her internal conflict eventually leads to the climax when she completely isolates herself in a separate room, only coming out when the husband and the boy are away. While most women want families, she despises hers. In this room, she could imagine she was anywhere but where she actually was. She would dream of being a virgin, locked away in a tower, reiterating the fact she did not want to be a mother or a wife and instead she would be in a fairy tale.
When one hears or sees the word, “lust”, he or she is quick to assume that the story will be based on intense and emotionless sexual relationships between characters. In the short story by Minot, the title “Lust” is a word that deals with more than just the sexual experiences, but the emotional experiences, changes and
We can tell this because when Chopin first introduces her, she is “sewing furiously on a sewing machine” (p. 124) and doesn’t notice the storm coming. When she does finally notice what is going on outside, she goes out to pick up the clothes she had left drying. That is when she sees Alcée Laballière, someone whom she had been with when she was younger, before she was married. Alcée goes inside the house with Calixta to wait out the storm, and at a terrifying moment when a lightning bolt strucks a tree, Calixta jumps into Alcée’s arms. At that moment, when they look at each other, all that sexual tension brewing between them since they were together long ago came rushing forward.
When the storm erupts, so does the carnal desire that Calixta and Alcee have for one another. That fervor leads to an effusive, yet brief love affair between them. During their passionate encounter, Calixta's husband and son are waiting for the storm to cease at a local store. As the storm subsides and the rendezvous is fulfilled, Alcee absconds just in time for Calixta's husband and son to return. Chopin's involved descriptions and eloquent details of the affair are all rhetorically brought to life through the constant changing of the storm.
A conflict in the story is when Bobinot and Bibi were at the store and worried about Calixta because she was at home alone. Another conflict in the story was between Alcee and Calixta when Alcee has to stay at Calixta’s house during the storm and their attraction to each other. Another conflict was when Bobinot and Bibi were coming home and was worried if they will look presentable enough to Calixta. The first conflict was resolved by waiting at the store then going home to go check on Calixta. The second conflict I listed was resolved by Calixta and Alcee have an affair, but being much happier and supportive in their marriages.
Prophyria’s Lover Robert Browning’s poem “Prophyria’s Lover” represents a sexually abusive and a Victorian ideal that determined the guidelines for social etiquette during the nineteenth century. A traditional system of patriarchy flourished under the strict gender stratifications of the time period. His dramatic monologue, “Prophyria's Lover,” delves into the patriarchal mind, illustrating the power struggle of a woman and her lover. Through the manifestation of the speaker’s mentality and motivation, Browning reveals the injustice of patriarchal society and male supremacy. From the beginning of Browning’s poem, the speaker sees Prophyria as an assertive woman who openly expresses her sexuality.