We are then shown that Hamlet's insanity frightens Ophelia away. In Act II, scene 1, Ophelia reports to her father about the recent encounter she has had with Hamlet. She says he looked as though he had been "loosed out of hell to speak of horrors" and that she "truly did fear it”. We are later shown demonstrations of her feelings In Act III, scene 1 as she returns remembrances of his, for "their perfume [has been] lost". This could mean that the importance of his letters to her have perished and that she longer has any desire to hold onto them.
The dynamic verb of “watch” shows to the reader that Manon feels a little bit of pain towards the slaves and that she feels that they are only being used for torture. This tells us that Manon hates the sight of violence and torture, making us believe that she is a woman of peace. However, because of her restricted viewpoint this may make us to believe that she is exaggerating at bit because it is only from her point of view but also because she will want to make her husband look and sound bad, possibly because
Consider how Shakespeare presents Hamlet’s sense of betrayal by female characters which contributes to his alienation from the world Not only does the heavy burden of avenging his father take its toll on Hamlet, but also his alienation due to the disloyalty of the female characters Gertrude and Ophelia. This feeling of alienation adds to his procrastination. They both undoubtedly betray him and this could add to the delay in him avenging his father. This adds to the sense of tragedy in Hamlets’ tale as he has to undergo this quest alone. Hamlet is a play where the characters don’t experience catharsis; Hamlet has a tragic flaw, he's indecisive “To be or not to be”, but he dies before he can overcome it.
It is important for Sue to get happiness from within instead of seeking outside assurance. Sue also has some irrational thinking in which she is experiencing damnation and awfulizing. Sue has sunk into a deep depression and had came to counseling for this reason. Sue has blamed her feelings on her son and the death of her husband. Keywords: REBT, goals, antecedents, awfulizing, damnation REBT a Case Study of Sue: A Conceptualized Treatment Plan In order to treat Sue, her irrational beliefs must be addressed.
By making her feel guilty he is able to make her drink the medicine, also by making her feel guilty he can also make her regret having the child so she can kill it or even herself further on. Another one of Chillingworth’s characteristics is self-centered. He says in paragraph 26”Breathe not the secret, above all, to the man thou wottest of. Shouldst thou fail me in this, beware! His fame, his position, his life will be in my hands.
Aunty Jean is significant in communicating to the reader how negative Martyn’s view of authority figures is, because using his interaction with her as source material the reader can see his mistrust and hatred of Aunty Jean, therefore it is clear that Martyn views Aunty Jean in a very negative way: ‘Thought of Aunty Jean made my stomach turn.’ The verb ‘turn’ describes Martyn’s uneasiness and the fact that he feels physically unwell at the thought of having to live with Aunty Jean. We the reader are able to deduce from this, just how much Martyn’s opinion of her has been negatively impacted by his father’s views. Martyn has no reason to suspect that Aunty Jean would be cruel to him or that she would be worse to live with, all of his hatred and wariness about her stems directly from his father’s own opinion and what he has heard his father say about her. Therefore Aunty Jean is central to the reader’s understanding of Martyn’s immature outlook on adult figures, and how much living with an alcoholic father has shaped his view of authority figures. Brooks also presents her through Martyn’s perspective as evil and sub-humanly disgusted, the thought of her makes him feel physically ill, in order to show how much Martyn needs her to prove his assumptions wrong so that he can grow up and mature.
Believing that he is a possible cause for her breakdown, Changez is quick to remove himself from taking full responsibility. There is a shift in tone throughout this excerpt that leads Changez from feeling uncertain and responsible for Erica’s decline, and develops insecurities about him. The use of dashes within this passage proves the insecurity Changez has throughout his thoughts. A search for identity is revealed within this passage, as Changez cannot pinpoint what he lacks to offer Erica. Admitting that he could not offer Erica what she needed even by playing a man who was not himself.
Olivia’s mourning for her brother could be seen to resemble Orsino’s love-melancholy because it seems more like a performance than an emotion that is felt deeply. Like Orsino, she seems to enjoy indulging in misery. In Act One, Olivia claims to be “in mourning” of her brother, and says she is not interested in any lovers, but once Cestario shows up at her door all of that has changed. She invites him to come back, if he wishes, and speak to her again about how Orsino takes it. This shows she is doing what she is doing not in respect for her brother, but rather to bring attention to herself.
His blatant disregard of his own life when it comes to lady watching further demonstrates that he will do whatever it takes to look or enjoy the sight of other women. Hence according to the short story, the author conveys that women are being objectified as something a man can risk his own life just to get a look at her. “She’s not so pretty,” Frances said. “Anyway, not pretty enough to take a chance of breaking your neck.” This quote seems that Frances is trying to justify for her husband why he should not waste his time or risk his life for that woman. There is a hint of jealousy in her tone.
Mansfield directly blames the male characters as the cause of the problem. Many believe that her views on marriage were affected by the fact that her own marriage was unsuccessful. The female characters always know that something is not right. “Oh, but you must have been thinking of something!” By using ‘oh’, a sense of suspicion is conveyed to the readers, instantly convincing that the male character did something wrong. Mansfield often uses a male character to do the wrong deeds in a story since she believes that a man is a woman’s destroyer.