Lizzy immediately like Mr Wickham because of his charm and looks. At Mrs Phillips gathering, Mr Wickham walks in and approaches Lizzy. He starts asking Lizzy how much she knows of Mr Darcy and his family. Realising Lizzy doesn't really like Mr Darcy he tells her about himself and how Mr Darcy changed his life. 'I shall enjoy being in the Militia but I planned a very different lifestyle for myself.
As you know Anh still cares about his father even though he wont admit it witch makes me look back on my life. And make me think about my family and my father as they are not together and if that were I what would I be doing. The passage really brings a tear to my eye and is one of my favorites because you really get to see a different side of Anh. 2. Explain any two conventions used in this passage and analyze the effects of these conventions: Point of view: The great part of having a bias story is you only have one point of view means you get to go directly into the person’s head.
The men make her seem like she was a bad person, but in reality she was just lonely. Curley’s wife is the loneliest character in the novel. At the end of the novel you finally understand what Curley’s wife is really like and what she has bottled up inside of her. Curley’s wife is a complex character and it requires some thought to truly understand what kind of a person she is. By the end, it comes to realization that Curley’s wife is dependent, unenthusiastic, and naïve.
Hard Life for Women in the 21st Century According to the article “‘Bossy’, the Other B-word” by Sheryl Sandberg and Anna Maria Chavez, confident girls with leadership skills are often called bossy and struggled most of the time. It is a man’s nature to be leader, confident and opinionated, but when a girl shows the same qualities she is called bossy or other inappropriate words. Sandberg and Chavez write that girls are labeled as “aggressive”, “overly ambitious” or “too ambitious”. They talk about how the stereotypes about genders are affecting both, the little girls and powerful women. They talked how hard it is to be ambitious woman, who knows what she wants and all the negativities about being powerful woman.
He enjoys being the patriarch - the head of the family, enjoys holding all the strings in the household; he views himself superior emotionally and intellectually and he treats his wife as a foolish child and a plaything. Torvald has pet names for Nora like “my little skylark”, “my little squirrel”, “my poor little Nora.” (Ibsen 4) It is not hard to notice that in every term of endearment the word little is always included. This shows how he doesn’t consider her as an equal partner in the relationship. To him she is just a child-wife, someone who he needs to nourish, take care off and teach. Appearances and social standard mean everything to Torvald.
At this point, I was sure it was Della that worshipped her husband and he was not so devoted to his wife. It turned out Jim had sold his watch, of which he ‘‘took a mighty pride over’’ (p.2). It was then I realised the love they each shared for one another. Jim sold his prize possession to have enough money to buy Della the combs ‘‘her heart had had simply craved and yearned over without the least hope of possession’’ (p.4). This is why I particularly enjoyed and took pleasure this moving story.
He does not show any outward sign that he is grieving too much over the death of his brother, but traces of his sadness could be seen in the times when he recalls memories of his brother, “the baby cooed and rocked the pram” and “lay in the four foot box as in his cot”. Heaney delivered the poem shrouded in mystery. His introduction in the first stanza does not give the audience a clue about what would happen next. It had a relaxed, happy tone, and gives us the impression that he had all the time in the world to spare. This was shown by the act of “Counting bells knelling classes to a close”, making the first stanza seem to last a long time.
It is only when one hears pet names from someone one does not love that they are condescending, and until the climax of the play, Nora genuinely loves Torvald. We know this because she saves her husband’s life with a morally questionable act. This act may have ultimately led to the undoing of the marriage, but she does it “out of love” (209) nonetheless. Nora feels that Torvald has been kind to her, and she “thought it was fun when [Torvald] played with [her]” (249). And play they do.
Hayden goes into detailed explanations of examples of the father’s devoted love. His love is not shown through hugs and kisses, but through caring little things that bring happiness to the speaker’s day. This happiness can be seen by the regret the speaker shows when he says things such as, “No one ever thanked him” (5). The father’s devotion is seen when the speaker states that he had “with cracked hands that ached / from labor in the weekday weather made / banked fires blaze” (3-5). The father, regardless of his own cares, makes the effort on those winter Sundays to try to make things a little easier for the speaker.
Mrs. Garvin taught English to the honor students, and she treated them very different than her mainstream students. Finally, Mrs. Garvin was so mean and impatient with her class. She would teach the matter and scream if someone stopped her to ask a question. She lacked patience and consideration for her students. I always thought a good teacher was one who wanted their students to progress.