They show hate to one another and he wants everyone to come together. II. Body- A. Anger- He sees no change in who he is and he wakes up feeling like he's not going anywhere. He thinks people do not care, because of the color of his skin. B. Unloved- The changes he and his brother went through were so different that they don't feel like brothers anymore.
You’re thinking I’m not normal aren’t you? I can see what you’re thinking – I see a lot I never saw before… you’re thinking I’m psycho”. Leper decides to go off on Gene. Gene has been the only loyal friend Leper has and even goes to help him out when in need. The war has changed Leper because he was an innocent kid who’d never hurt a fly, but he changed.
Mr Birling is shown to be an arrogant and confident character. With his first line in the extract given he shows a very careless and selfish attitude with the statement 'I discharged her'. Birling gives a cold attitude towards Eva Smith's life and shows that he doesn't care for her, giving himself a more noticeable selfish attitude. Birling decides to not use her name and constantly regards her as 'girl' and the fact he has to think about her time at his business shows that she wasn't important enough to him, and shows that he thinks workers and people below him don't deserve to be called by their names. Birling tries to intimidate Inspector Goole by boasting about his status and the type of people he knows, for example when Birling mentions the engagement between Sheila and Gerald Croft - a name made famous by 'Croft's limited', Birling brings this up to intimate the Inspector as Birling expects his status to buy him away from trouble and put him above the law.
So here is kind of contradictory that even though he hates the British Empire, but he still work for them, and these action has reflect the definition of ambivalence. * The reason why I choose “D. antipathy” is because base on the same quote I found in the paragraph 2, he directly blame all the environment he had. He hate the people, hate his imperial country Britain, and he job. So I use to think that since he has such dislike about everything, apathy should be the correct answer.
Phil himself was “overweight” and unhealthy, obsessed with work and negligent with his personal life. Goodman condemns the lifestyle that Phil leads by proving negative and poignant illustrations. Phil attempts to be the best and most important worker to his company. Phil has made his family non-existent in his life because of his over-working habits. They are no longer the important aspect of his life as all focus shifts to himself to become important to others who seemingly don’t care about him.
Parry’s tribulation of constantly being lonely may be solved simply because he trusts that his friend will help him be with Lydia. Without Jack, Parry would continue his obsession with Lydia and may have never spoken with her in his life. In The Shawshank Redemption Andy has a major issue as he experiences the dreadful abuse from a group of other prisoners called ‘The Sisters’. He uses his intelligence in the business field to show the guards and Warden Norton he can assist them with their taxes and papers. As he earns their trust, he begins to earn his protection from Bogs and The Sisters: “Two things never happened again.
This ruthless pursuit of knowledge and glory proves hazardous as his attempt at being “God-like” and giving“life to an animal as complete and wonderful as a man” (shelley,pg.53) backfires. This is so as he is not only aware of the horror of his activities but that his “marvelous accomplishment” is only but a nuisance to society and would be frowned upon by fellow philosophers and humans. Robert Walton, like Victor also has a burning desire to “satiate his ardent curiosity” (3) and as such commits wholeheartedly to his studies from an early age, reading “nothing but Uncle Thomas’ books of voyages”(pg.8) in attempt tooutdo previous human explorations by endeavouring to discover a path to the north pole. Also, Walton’s pursuit of glory and honor eventually results in him finding himself in a fickle position as his ship becomes perilously trapped between pieces of ice. However, whereas Victor’s hatred for the monster and relentless will to kill it drives him to his death, Walton ultimately pulls back from his treacherous mission having learned from Victor’s example, how destructive the thirst for knowledge can be.
Green light is always there, representing the unreachable Daisy. Nick sees how Gatsby is stuck in time represented by the broken clock, which also means how useless Gatsby is in the world he is currently living because he has no control of his life. While In Death of a Salesman, Willy also looks upon Dave Singleman who is a salesman he met before, as his hope of American Dream and model of success. He believes that being well liked is the key to success and Singleman seems to achieve that. Ignoring the fact there is nothing successful about Singleman.
Piggy’s brains help the group of boys drastically because even though Ralph is calling the shots, he gets almost all his ideas from Piggy. Also, he is very reserved and never really steps up to any challenge or obstacle. Instead, he hides behind Ralph and believes he needs approval from him to do anything. Lord of the Flies, by the end of the book, is survival of the fittest, and Piggy does not have the characteristics to survive and ends up perishing due to a rock. He is not able to be a proficient leader to the assembly of boys because of the certain character traits that Piggy
Irving states “Rip was ready to attend anybody’s business but his own; but as to doing family duty, and keeping his farm in order, he found it impossible” (406). Rip was laid back and not worried about his farm, because he thought “it was the most pestilent little piece of ground in the whole country; everything about it went wrong” (406). Rip is said to be “one of those happy mortals, of foolish, well-oiled dispositions, who take the world easy” (406). Rip did not want to work, and Irving makes that clear when he says that Rip “would have whistled life away in perfect contentment” and that he “would rather starve on a penny than work for a pound”