He looks down at the lifeless body and his instruments "on a dreary night of November" and "the rain pattered dismally against the panes." (47). This dark setting in this scene serves as a window into the doctor's heart and exposes his intentions. The desolate setting displays the regrets and remorse the doctor feels after creating the hideous creature. It foreshadows the continuous dark tone of the story.
Susie’s dad has a heart attack at the end of the book. In the book Susie’s mom has an affair with the detective Len. In the movie and show a lot of the events happen at different times. For example: In the book Lindsay’s mom leaves towards the end of the book, but in the movie she leaves in the middle. In the book Mr. Harvey throws the safe in the sink hole with Susie’s body in it a couple days after he kills her, but in the movie he throws the safe in the sink hole in the end.
Wharton gives the feeling of bitterness and depression by using winter as the setting. One way she gave this feeling is when she referred to the sky as a “sky of iron.” Winter also symbolizes the cold, snow, darkness, isolation and loneliness. We learned early in the book that Ethan wanted to leave and go to a larger town, but that dream of his was never fulfilled. Because of this unfulfilled dream, Ethan gives of a depressed feeling up until he meets Mattie anyways. Death is everywhere in Starkfield.
Around this time the ruler of Munchkinland, Nessarose, who is also a Witch, is killed by Dorothy's house when it falls out of the sky during a tornado. Elphaba attends the funeral and has a brief reuniting with Glinda who is now a Witch. The two quarrel about politics and Nessa's shoes, which Glinda has given to Dorothy. Elphaba and Glinda part ways on bad terms. During a meeting with the Wizard, Elphaba discovers he is from another world.
But then tragedy struck when Michael and Gary’s mother met a man who then became their step father. Michael was constantly abused and molested by their step father. It all went downhill from there; Michael slowly started to drift in insanity. One cold dark night Michael snuck into his mother’s bedroom and placed a knife to his step father’s neck and cut off his head and right leg and disposed of the body under his bed. Then one morning Michaels’ mother was cleaning his room and she found the body of the step father and knowing what Michael has done she killed herself not being able to live with what he had done.
They also notice "the gloomy curve of the moor" and "the jagged and sinister hills" in the distance. When Sir Charles and Watson arrive at Baskerville Hall, they think it is very gloomy, with its iron gates, the ruined stone lodge, and the long drive with dark trees hanging over it. The Hall has two Gothic looking towers, which are covered with ivy, and inside, the main parlor is darkly paneled. The dining room is also very dreary, and is decorated with intimidating portraits of stern ancestors. In the night there are frightening sounds.
The language techniques that Shelley uses in the novel represent the genre of the gothic and also portray the fears and concerns about the era in which it was written. The aspects that can be taken into consideration when analysing the novel is the influence of Shelley’s personal life on the novel, the attitudes of people and family in the era and the character of Frankenstein. Chapter 4 starts immediately with a main feature of the gothic. Pathetic fallacy is a technique that Shelley uses well throughout this chapter as it creates an atmosphere and the reader can emphasise the setting. ‘It was a dreary night of November.’ Where Shelley describes it as a dreary night the reader gains an understanding of the setting of the scene and it is always in the back of the mind.
Creon’s hubris throughout the play influences not only Creon but everyone around him. His arrogance and selfishness leads to the death of Antigone. The reader is astonished when the messenger declares that “[Antigone] made a noose of her fine linen veil and hanged herself” (840). When her fiancé finds her, he pledges his love for her by plunging a sword into his chest. At the discovery of the death of her son, Eurydice confines herself to her room; only to also be found dead soon after.
4. What does Victor dream? How does the dream grow out of, comment on, even explain what Victor has done and been through? Victor dreams that he is embracing Elizabeth but after he kisses her, her lips become livid with the hue of death, and later she turns into the rotting corpse of his mother. Not enough, he then also sees his monster near his bed with a horrible appearance, and that he runs out of his house and spends the night in his