Failure to complete what we desire leaves us in pain and grief at the present time, the outcome of the situation will bring us joy in the end. Not because we always like the outcome but because it was the right thing to do, this connects with George’s situation in the book. He and Lennie discuss big plans that he never believed would come true, George even admits it when he talks to Candy after they discover the corpse of Curley’s wife. George suspects already that he may have to kill Lennie, and he knows with all the men out to punish Lennie, his death is inevitable, following Candy’s statement that he had wished he had killed his own dog. Even though it hurts George, he realizes it is the best thing to do.
Laertes is Claudius’s right hand man and if he got hold of the information that Hamlet is faking insanity, he would unquestionably report it to the king and that will foil Hamlet’s quest for revenge in the future. Ophelia always complies with her father as she follows his advice in matters of Hamlet as she denies Hamlet’s visits and refuses his letters. Thus, Hamlet should make Ophelia believe that he has lost his sanity for his plan to work out and that wouldn’t be possible if he marries Ophelia. To add on, Ophelia’s devoted obedience to her father makes Hamlet allege that Ophelia is deceptive and unfaithful. Hamlet is angry with Ophelia and in rage, he tells her that her beauty is dishonest and that he did love Ophelia once and at the same time, he never did.
Even though we were both from District 12, he still had to kill me. I could only hope it didn’t come to that. Then in the Interview he confessed his love for me and we became the forever famed, star-crossed lovers whose love would never be. Because of the incident on the train I still had that thought in the back of my head that it was just another ploy, one that might weaken me so I might not kill him if it came down to it. I didn’t really see any other advantages to him, but it didn’t matter, I
Yet it made no sense, why would she want to scare me even more, its only going to make me go back to my old ways. Once I stopped being good, the Boogeyman got me and now I live in hell with him. Hes actually a pretty cool guy once you get to know him. Anyways, that is my Boogeyman story/experience. BYE!
From the short story "Spanish Roulette" by Ed Vega the poet Sixto vows revenge against a local gang member who raped his sister and battles with himself to make the right choice. Although revenge may be the momentary satisfaction in times of despair, no man extracts revenge for the sake of evil, without the intent of profiting from it, and will be punished for it, regardless of reason, in this life or the next. The theme of these stories is the ability to let go of ones hate, to allow themselves the chance to heal without making the dreaded mistake of taking revenge which will ultimately destroy themselves. The message is clear through all three texts that revenge achieves nothing but gambles everything worth losing for the momentary satisfaction of vengeance. Although the three texts go about different ways, reasons, and potential gain by exacting revenge it is very clear through each story that it is never the best answer.
However, Iago doesn't care about his honour. “But I will wear my heart upon my sleeve, For daws to peck at. I am not what I am”, this is what Iago says in his first soliloquy in Act 1. He will pretend to be someone he is not, “honest Iago” someone everyone loves until he gets his revenge and Othello will be the tool that he uses. Firstly, proof that Iago is the central character is in his motives.
Scenario 1: 1. Bryan should stick to his instincts and return the clock. No one enjoys upsetting the ones they love; but keeping the clock could portray the company in a negative light, and possibly cost Bryan his job. 2. The ISM code of standards says that all forms of manifestations and commercial bribery should be denounced.
I tell thee, shackles and the prison-house shall punish the next offence of this kind.'' Gurth, knowing his master's irritable temper, attempted no exculpation; but the Jester, who could presume upon Cedric's tolerance, by virtue of his privileges as a fool, replied for them both; ``In troth, uncle Cedric, you are neither wise nor reasonableremain, it will be light work for us to face twenty of those runagates.'' Rowena, somewhat alarmed by the mention of outlaws in force, and so near them, strongly seconded the proposal of her guardian. But Rebecca suddenly quitting her dejected posture, and making her way through the attendants to the palfrey of the Saxon lady, knelt down, and, after the Oriental fashion in addressing superiors, kissed the hem of Rowena's garment. Then rising, and throwing back her veil, she implored her in the great name of the God whom they both worshipped, and by that revelation of the Law upon Mount Sinai, in which they both believed, that she would have compassion upon them, and suffer them to go forward under their safeguard.
Guilt made him seem more like the common man and likable because of the sheer fact that he was relatable to his old self. Readers can juxtapose his crippling guilt with their own in this sense, while almost feeling sorrowful for the cold-blooded murderer. “And all our yesterdays have lighted fools / the way to dusty death. Out, out, brief candle / life’s but a walking shadow” (Shakespeare V.v.22-24). Having realized the loss of his Queen, Macbeth fantasizes his own demise; his conscience wants justice for the sins he has committed, showing his guilt and remorse for what he’s done.