As Catherine Belsey notes, this destroys the concept of sexual difference within the character of Viola and becomes a very liberating influence as far as sexual othering is concerned. It is, however, a self-made trap for Viola herself who says, “My master loves her dearly, / And I (poor monster) fond as much on him; / And she (mistaken) seems to dote on me” (II.ii, 33-35). Viola is able to upset the very concept of love in
“Where be these enemies? Capulet! Montague! See what a surge(?) is laid upon your hate That heaven finds means to kills yours joys with love” (V, iii, 291-293) “For there never was a story of more woe, then this of Juliet and her Romeo” (V, iii, 309-310) Tragedy- Reinforced by the death of Mercutio as it is seen by Levin as quite an ironic end, as he has been the satirist- “represents the play moving from Romantic comedy to Romantic tragedy.” Comparing Comedy & Tragedy- Tragedy tends to isolate where comedy bring together, to reveal the uniqueness of individuals rather than what they have in common with others.
In the story Lady Macbeth says, “How now, my lord, why do you keep alone, / Of sorriest fancies your companions making, / Using those thoughts which should indeed have died / With them they think on? Things without all remedy / Should be without regard: what's done, is done.” (III.II.8-12).These lines tell how Lady Macbeth changed as person. Lady Macbeth desires to have more power that she pressure her husband to kill, to get her way up there. In the story Lady Macbeth says, “The raven himself is hoarse / That croaks the fatal entrance of Duncan / Under my battlements. Come, you spirits / That tend on mortal thoughts, unsex me here, / And fill me from the crown to the toe topful / Of direst cruelty!” (I.V.38-34).These lines tell how Lady Macbeth pressure Macbeth to kill King Duncan.
As Antonia Fraser revealed in her biography Maria Antoinette: The Journey, Marie-Antoinette's reputation for sweetness and kindness became even more entrenched in 1774, when as the new Queen she asked the people to be relieved of a tax called "The Queen's belt," a tradition at the beginning of each reign. "Belts are no longer worn," she quipped. It was the onslaught of a propaganda that later ruined her reputation. Unhappy Marriage “Maria Antoinette was not satisfied by her marriage.”7 In fact, as Maria’s lady in waiting Campan wrote in her diary The Memoirs of Maria Antoinette, Louis was insensible and egocentric. Although Louis became a devoted husband and he admired Marie's character, in her early years in France his apathy made Maria Antoinette feel isolated.
Iago feels that the best way to do so is by manipulating Othello telling him that his wife is cheating on him with Cassio, who Iago coincidently hates as well. Iago reveals, “That thinks men honest that but seem to be so, and will as tenderly be led by the nose as asses are. I have ‘t. it is sengender’d. Hell and night must bring this monstrous birth to the worlds light” (Shakespeare 1.
Lady Macbeth scolds him again and likens him to a woman: “O proper stuff? This is the very painting of your fear. / A woman’s story at a winter’s fire. / Why do you make such faces? When all is done you look but on a stool.” And then “What, quite unmanned in folly?” Her final shot at Macbeth: “You have displaced the mirth, broke the good meeting with most admired disorder” or you have ruined the party.
This precious book of love, this unbound lover, To beautify him only lacks a cover. The fish lives in the sea, and ’tis much pride For fair without the fair within to hide. That book in many’s eyes doth share the glory That in gold clasps locks in the golden story. So shall you share all that he doth possess By having him, making yourself no less. LADY CAPULET (to JULIET) What do you say?
Compare and Contrast: Calixta and Mrs. Mallard Both women from “The Storm” and “The Story of an Hour” have very intriguing personalities. In the case of Calixta, she is alone in her house, awaiting the return of her husband Bobinot and her son Bibi from their trip to Friedheimer’s store. A fierce storm keeps the two from coming sooner and at the same time; Calixta rekindled a relationship with her past lover Alcee until the storm had passed over. Mrs. Mallard, on the other hand, is told by her sister and her husband’s friend Richard, of her husband’s untimely demise in a railroad disaster. She mourned of her husband’s passing but as she went up the flight of stairs into her room, Mrs. Mallard came to realize of her newfound freedom.
First off, go away and don’t whisper” (Abcarian, 1169) Granny said this because she thought that Cornelia and Dr.Harry were talking about her behind her back. Although jilted at the altar, granny Weatherall still held the love she felt for George this was shown with her first child who she named George. From this past experience granny Weatherall never allowed herself to love someone with such profundity as she once did. “Love was denied Granny the day she was jilted and she herself never dared to love. But without love Granny’s radically human hurt was never healed.”(Unre, 108) At the age of forty, Granny Weatherall suffered of a second life changing jilting when her husband John died.
Jem says, "Scout, I'm telling' you for the last time, shut your trap or go home--I declare to the Lord you're getting' more like a girl every day!" Since Scout thinks being a girl sucks and always wants to keep up with her older brother. Jem saying this to her was like a slap across the face, she had no choice but to go along. 3. This tells us that Jem really wants his father to not see him as a child anymore but as an adult.