His interest and involvement in Dr. Jekyll’s affair contradict with the introduction of his personality in the very beginning of the book, which shows his indifference toward immorality and lack of social skill. s Mr. Utterson likes this letter because it says that his friend Dr. Jekyll is not blackmailed and the evil person Mr. Hyde will not distract Dr. Jekyll again. Also Mr. Utterson feels guilty and blames himself for his past suspicions, for Mr. Hyde does not intend to blackmail Dr. Jekyll at all. By contrast, Mr. Hyde fully realizes his unworthiness of inheriting Dr. Jekyll’s properties. However, Mr. Utterson is upset with the fact that the letter was from Dr. Jekyll as well after he lets his clerk compare the letter with Jekyll’s own
He did not tell the people about his sin like Hester Prynne's was told. This sin made it unable for him to preach and bring a good change into people's lives because he was impure. People looked at him with great trust and saw him as a man of god but he betrayed that trust by giving into his feeling of lust for a short period of time. He is a impure minister of hidden dark secret which is against the rules of god, religion, society, and being a man of faith. The Scarlett Letter delivers a messege into our lives and teaches us an important rule in life.
John Proctor, throughout the play, though a cool and levelheaded individual, did not fit with the creation of a new society within Salem and therefore, was forced to wither away with the rest of those bent on staying attached to a failing society. His views of the people who existed within Salem’s new society were often attacking and completely based on his own opinion. Such thinking, seeming to be logical and opinionated, was seen as heresy in Salem, giving people reasons to attack him verbally and psychologically. His personality, from which his views stemmed from, was straightforward, calculating, and honest. Yet honesty held no reign during his fall, as it did in his own sociological prime.
It fits because in Malcolm x quote he describes how his frustration with not being able to read and write aggravates him. This quote led him to start his “Homemade education”. Malcolm knew that reading was a good thing and he knew that in the long run, reading would better himself as a person by having so much knowledge. In Plato’s quote he states that in the world of knowledge the idea of good appears last of all, and is only seen with effort. Malcolm knew that without putting in any effort to read and write that the outcome would not be good.
He didn’t want to be noticed for lying and told he was wrong. In another part of the story, Jim and Huck argue about Frenchmen. With the end of the argument, Huck says, “I see it warn’t no use wasting words- you can’t learn a @#! *% to argue. So I quit.” (95) In the face of Jim’s final question, Huck seemingly is out smarted.
I think it relates but with a twist. The pleasure that Aymler is trying to obtain is seeing Georgiana without the birthmark. This is because the birthmark represents everything that he despises about Georgiana. He is in constant effort to obtain this pleasure but lacks conscience to do so. This is primarily because he does not think about the most important aspect of this obsession with is Georgiana herself.
It also reflects his compunction for neglect of his education. Although Holden himself does not have any qualms about ruining his education, others around him, like Frome, express regret that what could have been, will never be. Mr.Antolini sees Holden “dying nobly…for some highly unworthy cause.” (Salinger, page 188) He says
In Salinger's novel, The Catcher in the Rye, Holden Caufield makes it very clear that he does not like fake or phony people. Throughout the story Holden at times makes the reader feel like he or she should feel bad for him because of the hardships he's been through and how he has to deal with the "phonies" when he is actually one himself. As the story goes on Holden proves himself to be the real phony of the book because he never goes through with what he intends to do, he is overly concerned about sex but thinks its overrated, and he's very critical about other peoples lives. Holden Caulfield is the true phony and even more so a huge hypocrite throughout the novel. To start, All he wants to do is connect with someone but the boy has high standards.
Although constant evil swirls around Bruno, he is able to hang on to his innocence, which shields him from the knowledge of the situation he is in, but ultimately leads to his and Shmuel’s downfall. Bruno’s innocence becomes quite apparent throughout the course of the novel. He portrays this childish innocence through his lack of understanding on many of the changes that have been happening in his life. Bruno portrays this quite clearly by asking his father : "Did you do something bad in work? I know that everyone says you're an important man and that the Fury has big things in mind for you, but he'd hardly send you to a place like this if you hadn't done something that he wanted to punish you for."
Do not put a false point to the world to make it seem like you have no faults. It is ok to let others see you are not perfect. Dimmesdale is just too weak and good-natured to shoulder the kind of blame he is foisting upon himself.He tried to hide his sin and guilt but, his heart literally weakened, and he