Henceforth Steinbeck may have not given her a name as women were not considered important enough and she may not have deserved a name in this era. This could make the reader feel sympathy for her as she not only is considered useless but a possession to a person she doesn’t love. Then the reader may notice how she is dressed “full, rouged lips and wide spaced eyes, heavily made up”. Nobody dressed up to come to the ranch, it was a dirty place in which people wore discarded old clothes. However Curley’s wife did the opposite and came in “ heavily made up.Furthermore,”Rouge”
She does not even care about the death of her former lover, the Great Gatsby, which proved that the love between Daisy and Gatsby is not true love at all. Hope is disillusioned by their untrue love. Another person that chooses not to come is Gatsby’s work partner, Wolfshiem. He says that “he cannot come down now as (he is) tied up in some very
These lines prove that her biographers didn’t talk about her love for her mother, or basically her family. “your biographers never understand” (line 15). This line also proves the same things as in lines six and seven. “…though you’re poor it isn’t poverty / that concerns you” (lines 18-19). Poverty and money isn’t what matters, love and family is what matters.
How does Steinbeck present Curley’s wife in Chapter two? Throughout the book, the reader never discovers Curley’s wife’s name. This in itself is a significant message, suggesting that she is merely his property and therefore has no need of a name, and she isn’t considered equal to the men. Before we even meet her, Steinbeck gives a strong impression that she is; in Candy’s words ‘a tart’. The author makes it clear that the men think she is not worthy of respect, and believe she is simply ‘jail bait’.
Curley’s Wife is first described as an unimportant, insignificant and isolated character and I also agreed with this at first. This changes in the novella as we uncover the truth about her life. In Chapter two, Curley’s Wife is presented in a rude and displeasing way. For this particular reason we have sympathy towards Curley’s Wife throughout chapter two. She is first presented by the swamper, Candy.
Her lack of identity could imply she is not woman but rather a possession of her husband. She is shown to represent the loss of identity after being associated with something or someone. That is why she has no name; her identity is being someone's wife. As this character develops we find that she is not in fact the unimportant, nameless character we first perceive her as, but rather she is a relatively complex and interesting character, with much more to her than we first gather. Alternatively, it could suggest she is insignificant and not as important of a character as George, Lennie or any of the other men on the ranch.
Mrs Birling appears not to believe that someone like Eva, a 'lower class' person, could even have feelings, let alone need them taking into account. The older generation can be exemplified through their attitudes which revolve around protecting their own social status whereby they do not seem to care for anyone but themselves and their family, this can be recognised when the Inspector reveals all about Eva Smith, and their reaction to this awful death, even though they are involved, seems to be non-existent, though evidence is presented by the inspector, they still persist that they haven't participated to this death. They are completely unsympathetic towards
Montag never really thinks about what is happening in his life, or why it seems he never shows much emotion towards anything. Clarisse teaches Montag to look around and to pay attention to what is really important in life, just not what his society tells him. The second influence on Montag is Mildred. Mildred is a negative influence on him, trying to push him away. Mildred is his wife of a few
It doesn’t matter how your mom dress she deserves Respect. In one part Tommy says that she labeled trash by her neighbors. What she really means that she is kind of invisible for them, and also for the fact that she lives in a trailer. People think that she does nothing for her Childs, but a least she does not stay at home and wait. I don’t like the point that her son Matt does not work, he must to work if he wants to be in a higher social class.
Because of her apparent sexuality, the men on the ranch ignore and never want anything to do with her. But because she is Curley's wife and Curley is an easily wound up former boxer, they see her as trouble. All of the men are sure that she would try to seduce them and then they would get in trouble and be fired by the boss. So, she's only ever allowed to talk to Curley and always feels lonely because of it. She doesn't like Curley in the least and doesn't enjoy being around him.