Hassan has taken the blame for Amir their hole chidhood whilst they shot nuts at the neighbors dog and here he takes the risk of being attacked by Assef in order to get to the fallen kite for Amir. His kindness only emphasises the horror of the scene because it contrasts completely with Amir's inability to step up and protect his friend. Amir only thinks of himself and his want to please his father whilst Hassan thinks only of Amir “for you a thousand times over.” Hosseini doesn't give a detailed description of this scene. Every time it has the potential to become graffic, Amir takes his mind off of the situation. Only about a page and a half reflects the duration and the word ‘rape’ is not used.
It is clear he despises him and askes, “I may speak my heart I think.” Procter is critical of Parris and for this reason he stays away from the church as well as fails to have one of his sons baptized. He tells hale, “I see no light of god in that man. I will not conceal it.” Procter realizes from the beginning that the girls are pretending about the witchcraft and decides to isolate himself from the village. Procter decides to remove himself from the rest of
The Influence of Jim Crow Laws in To Kill a Mockingbird History had a strong influence on literature in the 20th century. Jim Crow laws influenced Harper Lee’s novel, To Kill a Mockingbird. She portrays a fictional town, Maycomb, Alabama, in the 1930’s. Jim Crow laws are the laws that enforce the phrase, “separate, but equal”, segregating African Americans and white people in various places. These laws are entwined into the novel in a range of places and create a realistic setting in Lee’s novel.
‘It ain’t right,’ he muttered.” This quotation from just after the trial shows how Jem has grown up, he is furious with the jury’s verdict. “Then it all goes back to the jury, then. We oughta do away with juries.” Jem is outraged at the jury from Maycomb who found Tom guity of raping Mayella he hates juries and think that they are all the same so therefore wants them to be gone forever. “Doesn’t make it right,’ said Jem stolidly. He beat his fist softly on his knee.
Mr. Marsden also threatened and assaulted Rob Jr. by telling him "If you leave, you will be thrown into the eternal fires of Hell, and you will not be allowed back." The statement made by Mr. Marsden can show attempted assault and battery, there is also the possibility of charging, false imprisonment and intentional infliction of emotional distress on a fifteen-year old child. Furthermore, Mr. Marsden caused emotional distress on Rob Sr. and Bunny. The church held Rob Jr., against his parents will, and Rob Jr. is still a minor under state laws. Because of the state of mind of Rob Jr., he did not know whom to believe, he was torn between the wraths of hell and his parents.
Noah’s god was essentially disgusted with himself for having made these sinful creatures and decided to kill everything. He was going to wipe the slate clean and let Noah start it all over. Over in Gilgamesh land they were having a big party and while Ea thought it was fun to listen in on, Enlil couldn’t sleep at night because his windows were always rattling. Enlil got with the neighborhood watch and they decided that the best way to handle the noise problem was to just kill everyone making noise. Ea felt bad so decided to warn Gilgamesh.
When Sula returns to the Bottom after ten years she is “accompanied by a plague of robins”. The townspeople blame this, and several other incidents, on Sula and call her a witch. The other incidents she was blamed for was a child falling down the stairs and a man choking on a bone, both of which she is had nothing to do with. The town is in fear of Sula, but “in spite their fear, they reacted to… what they called evil days… Such evil must be avoided… and precautions must… be taken to protect themselves from it”. This shows that the town is quick to judge Sula out of ignorance and labels her as wicked and sinful.
However, the only thing that Hamlet actually does is make life more difficult for those around him. He pretends to be insane, verbally abuses his girlfriend, stabs said girlfriend’s father, and terrorizes his mother. When he’s not doing that, he’s busy soliloquizing. Not to mention the fact that Hamlet is responsible—whether directly or indirectly—for why, by the play’s end, everyone is dead. Polonius, Laertes, Claudius, Gertrude, Ophelia, and yes, even Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are dead.
They are literally killing their neighbor over a feud which contain no memorable cause. All this is hypocritical enough, but the families takes hypocrisy to the next level. They do this by taking their guns to Church. Their stubbornness to back down from a fight will not allow them to leave their guns at home while they listen to sermons on brotherly love. Beside the protest of Christians, Twain uses Huck’s adventures to illuminate the evils of society.