And im sure that every man and every woman at any age will learn, too. The novel give me a glance of other possibilities. In my country I thought that our regime was bad enough I never thought that it can e worse. Reading the handmais tale made me grateful of what I have and it made also see the threat. In a way I am scared now that this can be possible.
The narrator’s words give a great portrayal of the relationship between the false news and how Mrs. Mallard’s thoughts formed. The narrator explained how she didn’t take the news in the manner that others did, she was unable to grasp its terrifying impact. Then later explains how Mrs. Mallard tried to fight it but then embraced the excitement she was having about her husband’s death and what was to come for her (Chopin, 2011, para. 3 and para. 10-11).
I can't thank them enough. I don't know if I'll ever get the courage to read this to anyone, but to whatever friend I'm reading this to (It's probably Slade) I love you. My love for you, and hopefully your love for me, is stronger than most friendships we see everyday. And that's only because we've been through an awful lot in a month. I can't live without you, so don't go anywhere, please.
Further supporting the idea that Mrs. Mallard was believed to be emotionally fragile was the presence of Mr. Mallard’s friend Richard. Richard had come to Mrs. Mallard’s side quickly to avert anyone else who might be too harsh in sharing the news of Mr. Mallard’s death. The reader gets a first hint from the author that things are not quite what they seem in regard to Mrs. Mallard when she hears the terrible news of Mr. Mallard’s death. Unlike other women who have endured similar news, Mrs. Mallard doesn’t hesitate to accept it, and “She wept at once, with
I don't know about you but being angry, moody and sick for fifty four months of my life does not sound fun, nor would I want to be fat for that long. Having deaths during childbirth were very common back then and it put fear in many woman. One in almost thirty deliveries resulted in the the death of the mother. Looking at a guys point of view, I think this would be very hard. What does the husband do with kids and the household when this
Despite the fact that he and his wife have been “mean and fought dirty” he knows they must break down these walls of anger and resentment, “no matter how much work it requires” (442). Dr.Ted Huston stated in the article, Will Your Marriage Last by Aviva Patz: that “Our culture is to blame for perpetuating the myth of storybook romance, which is more likely to doom a marriage than strengthen it” (449). Life alone is hard. Add a spouse, children, pets, work and daily responsibilities to the list, and we each will begin to see and feel the effects of a roller coaster of emotions. There are no exact guides on how to deal with the stress and fears that life brings our way.
Although Mrs. Mallard loved her husband the overwhelming thought of a life without him brought about emotions that she had buried inside which was a sense of freedom. The theme of this story comes together as Mrs. Mallard descends to her room to be alone. Mrs. Mallard was a sickly women afflicted with heart trouble. Her ailment was known to her family and friends. When the word come down that her husband had been in a train accident and feared dead her family and friends knew to break the news to her as easily as they possibly could.
It is at the revealing of Mr. Mallard’s death that Mrs. Mallard begins to act unpredictably. It was reaction to the news that felt only surface deep, “She did not hear the story as many women have heard the same, with a paralyzed inability to accept its significance. She wept at once, with sudden, wild abandonment…when the storm of grief had spent itself she went away to her room alone.”(Chopin 223). Mrs. Mallard’s actions after the news of her husband’s death reveal the oppression she faced throughout her relationship. Mrs. Mallard concedes the oppression she faced in the text when she says to herself, “There would be no powerful will bending hers in that blind persistence with which men and woman believe they have a right to impose a private will upon a fellow-creature.” (Chopin 224) Mrs. Mallard
She seems to be relieved when she hears of her husband’s death. This feeling made her stop and think, but all she could say was “free, free, free!” (Chopin, 1894, para. 11). She did not hear the story as many women have heard the same, with a paralyzed inability to accept its significance (Chopin, 1894, para.3). Wanting to be alone, she goes to her room.
Because Eliza is jealous of Georgiana, she prevents Georgiana from eloping with the man she loves. And that’s why they hate each other. Both of Misses Reed are selfish, they don't care about their mother's illness or death. While Mrs. Reed is suffering from her deteriorating health, Georgiana feels bored and wishes if her aunt who lives in London invites her to their home, and Eliza is busy in planning for her life after her mother's death. When Mrs. Reed dies Jane says, "Neither of us had dropped a tear."