Her friend doesn’t appear to be proud of boastful in the story and doesn’t seem to care that Madame Loisel is poorer than her. Madame Loisel is just embarrassed of the life she lives that she doesn’t want anyone around her to see who she is and how she lives. Within the story, the reader gets the sense that she is so envious of the life that others have she doesn’t realize what she has and that she is so concerned with wanting materialistic objects that she is making herself miserable and unhappy. Her husband who notices how unhappy she is brings home an invitation to a ball hoping to make her happy. Instead, Madame Loisel becomes even more distraught because she doesn’t think she has anything that is acceptable to wear to such a formal occasion.
Eddie felt humiliated about where she was raised, she didn't want to be associated with the "scandals" that belonged to the shacks north of the creek. She believed that, since she grew up in the shacks, she was worth less than the next person. Edith was embarrassed by her drunken father, even though none of his actions were ever her fault. Her mother, a "hallelujah-shouting fool" who preached, but never actually went to church, was also a huge contributor to the way Eddie felt. With people tormenting her about her cousins who were teen moms, or her father who made a fool of his drunken self in public, the poor girl felt like nothing more than dirt, and she wanted to be thought of as flawless and beautiful.
Chapter 5: • “I never get to talk to nobody. I get awful lonely.” (Curely’s wife) • “I can’t talk to nobody but Curley. Else he gets mad.” (Curley’s wife) • “I coulda made somethin’ of myself.” She said darkly “Maybe I will yet.” (Curley’s wife) • “I don’t like Curley. He ain’t a nice fella.” (Curley’s wife) She was a promiscuous woman, very attractive and knew it and wanted to prove it all the time. She would flirt with the ranch hands for her own fun and she stupidly tried the same with Lennie.
Do the characters get what they deserve in the End? During the novella of mice and men Curley’s wife is alienated, spoken behind her back, called vile names and singled out from the rest of the ranch, since she is the only woman there. Throughout the novella she is constantly giving hints on how lonely she is even in her own marriage, by the end of the book she is accidentally killed and freed from the life she so dearly hated. However, another view on her death could be negative since when she dies she does not get the life she deserves for being kept in a place she doesn’t want to stay or even she does deserve her death since she is vile for not committing to her marriage vows by being a coquette. Curley’s wife is clearly a very unhappy
She did not find that a marriage service generated love; she did not enable her husband to recapture his youth through hers; nor could she compensate for that by running his home in the manner of an experienced housekeeper.” This quote illustrates that Elias Strorm was very cruel to her that she died after her second child was born. She was a beautiful, young woman who Elias turned into a very dull person. She always wanted him to be happy and be a good person, but that did not happen, he was just unfair and unpleasant to everyone. To conclude Elias Strorm’s wife is a good supporter of her husband as well as Emily Strorm. The role of women does demonstrate bystanders and supporters of their husbands and family member.
She prefers to spend more time with herself than with her family because of this she has a weak relationship with her parents. The story discusses how she has two sides: one for home and one for not being home. Her abduction was solely due to her fault for her appearance that she presented in public, to the relationship that she had with her family and lastly her naiveness. The antagonist Arnold Friend somehow knew about Connie. He saw a great opportunity the moment he set his eyes on her.
The reader gets an impression that she is aware of his infidelities and does not seem to care. She does not love him either and that is evident when she says “The part of philanderer does not suit you at all Dimitry” (Chekhov 211). Initially Gurov sees Anna as “something pathetic” (Chekhov 206). She is timid, young and unhappy in her marriage. Gurov and she spend a lot of time together in a vacation setting.
She sacrifices love, intimacy and companionship. Not only was Hester chastised for her sin, but for her loss of marriage. In Puritan society, a woman, who remained single, attracted social disapproval and pity, as seen by Hester Prynne. Dimmesdale has no compassion for Hester. While Hester was receiving public ignominy,
She states, “She had a fine person, many brilliant attainments; but her mind was poor, her heart barren by nature” (Brontë 1.239). She describes Miss Ingram as beautiful but a shallow person with no depth. Along with Jane, Mr. Rochester seems to see this and her true aspiration of only marrying him for his money. On the other hand, Jane’s wittiness and sharp responses to Mr. Rochester confusing comments enraptures Mr. Rochester. Mrs. Reed and her children had always treated Jane with disrespect; but when Mrs. Reed is dying Jane forgets her harsh treatment and stays with her until she died.
Also, growing up in a world where a tiny bit of prosperity can make a person go crazy has made Iago very selfish and cares about no one but himself. For example, his loving wife who serves him well, and who has contributed in the most important part of his plan, is killed by him because he does not want his plot to leak out. The opinions he expresses shows he think women are trash, and are nothing but “slaves”. Humans don’t usually think this way unless they grew up in a place where woman are only competitions who might steal their food, money, or even life. There women have to be eliminated