(1.3.71)” Banquo also doubts the intension of the witches, he believes that evil always tells one part of the truth in order to earn one’s trust and lead him to destruction. Banquo warns Macbeth, ”But ‘tis strange./And oftentimes, to win us to our harm,/ the instruments of darkness tell us truths,/win us with honest trifles, to betray’s/In deepest consequence. (1.3.124-128)” On the other hand, Macbeth ignored his friends warning and believes in what the witches say. He is over whelmed by his ambition to be king, he said to himself,”Glamis, and the thane of Cawfor!/The greatest is behind. (1.3.118-119).””Two truths are told/,as happy prologues to the swelling act/of the imperial theme.
Next is to accept your physical condition, and yourself, because they are at the present moment. Finally, If you want someone to trust you, you must first trust them. Mitch learns from these lessons, and I also have personal experience with them. One thing that Morrie never wants to happen, is him not being able to wipe his behind. Morrie is telling Mitch that “It's funny...I felt a little ashamed, because our culture tells us we should be ashamed if we can't wipe our own behind.
She deliberately follows through with her marriage to Edgar Linton, despite her open proclamations of love for Heathcliff, with whom she grows up and loves irrevocably, only to unceremoniously abandon because of his insufficient societal rank. She knows that Heathcliff feels devastated, yet does not believe that she has been disloyal to him. She is too blind to see past her own momentary desires. As a result of her betrayal, Edgar and Heathcliff are tossed into a downward spiral of competition, jealousy, and heartbreak. Edgar loves Catherine unconditionally, but knows he has been rendered second-best to a man for whom she holds deeper affections.
Atticus considers her one of the bravest people he knows and he wanted Jem to see that about her. The composer has written it in a way that the responder has automatic dislike for the character, but still knows she’s a good person. In conclusion, the novel To Kill a Mockingbird has many elements of misjudgement, false facades, and bad first impressions and can relate strongly back to the theme of people aren’t what they seem to be. The saying, “don’t judge a book by its cover” is a good example of the ideology of this book, to give people a first impression, then only to have the responders understanding of that person let down because of the learnt development of that character In the
In Acts one to three of ‘Macbeth’ we learn that Macbeth is a trusted man who everyone believes to be heroic and a ‘worthy thane,’ however, Macbeth’s ambition is the one flaw he has which brings him into a series of events where he creates his own downfall, without the help of his wife or the witches. Macbeth and his wife both destroy their lives and lose everything for nothing. In Act 1, at the very beginning of the book, we can already see that Macbeth has lost all sanity and peace of mind from when the witches meet him and how he reacts. After he has met the witches, he becomes obsessed with their words and isn’t afraid of the ungodly, whereas any other person during his time would be (like Banquo). We know that Macbeth isn’t afraid of the witches as he wants to know about them: “Speak if you can: what are you?” Then we know that he is curious to find out more about their prophetic views on him as he says: “Stay, you imperfect speakers.
Estela Diaz Mr. Oster English 10 Honors 19 February 2009 Study Guide Questions: Macbeth Act 2 Scene I 1. Macbeth is uneasy while speaking to Banquo, suffering from premeditated stress at the murder he knows he will be committing in mere moments. He desires to steer his mind away from the dark deed that digressed from the prophecy and its source. At the mention of the weird sisters, he says “I know not of them” (II. i.
'It is very difficult to feel anything but disgust at Cathy's behaviour in chapters 9 and 10 of Wuthering Heights.' To what extent do you agree with this statement? (40 marks) Chapters 9 and 10 see Catherine Earnshaw confess her love for Heathcliff but ultimately agree to marry Edgar Linton for the betterment of her social status. Heathcliff is also transformed after three years, and it is obvious that both he and Catherine are still very much in love. Whether Catherine's behaviour in these chapters can be viewed as anything but disgusting is highly subjective, as 'disgust' is perhaps too harsh.
The universal truth behind this story is that the innate differences between men and women coupled with lack of communication will cause a marriage to stagnate and become an uneasy compromise. Insensitive and inconsiderate of his wife's feelings, Michael openly admits his attraction to other women. Frances wants to know his true feelings and he gives them to her cold, "I got all this stuff accumulated in me because I've been thinking about it for ten years and now you've asked for it and here it is." (7) He does not acknowledge his wife's despair; he knows he is wrong and yet he feels righteous because so far it has only been a physical attraction. Michael blithely dismisses his wife's pleas for reassurance.
Rita are instantly introduced as a straightforward woman, with realistic views, embossed by her career as a hairdresser, she comes to the Open university with stubborn will to do develop her life, to get rid of the old, and push her potentials. However Rita, is, not really “study material”. She has a simplistic vocabulary, broad dialect, inappropriate way of behaviour considering university standards and she is hilariously dead honest. Frank, the depressed, miserable, drunk professor set to coach Rita, sees that if Rita will ever have a chance of becoming a student, he would have to change her personality to. Furthermore, Rita herself sees that becoming a student, would eventually push her out of her comfort zone.
Girls see guys go for the girls that dress scantily clad, the ones that would rather wake up 2 hours earlier just to cake their faces on, the ones that rather go to a school that has hotter guys than a better education, the ones that flirt with all the boys, the girls that think about themselves and have no regards for others, we see it, we good girls see it all. We good girls are usually deemed the ugly friend, the backup, the one the guys would make their wives, but not their girlfriend at the moment. We are the ones that fall for the good boys, but the boys are blinded by the "beauty" of the bad girls. They get caught up in those girls, and what does that leave us good girls to do? Wait.