The author leads the reader to the understanding that one misfortune (Emily’s father controlling her private life) supported by another big one (Homer leaving Emily alone) may lead to “irreparable damage” to the morality of a person.
The works of Robert Asprey and Alan Schom are discussed in terms of their reflection of Napoleon’s biography; these are two of the numerous but nevertheless very interesting examples or it is even better to say “versions” of Napoleon’s impact into the world’s history in general and into France’s history in particular.
This quote is one of those that make people start thinking about what they do in their lives and the way they chose to do it. It has a lot to do with the conscience of a person. No matter what a man chooses to do he has two variants of doing it – doing it properly or doing it “superficially”.
Studying at Lowood School strongly influences Jane Eyre’s personality
Jane Eyre falls in love and stays with Edward Rochester because she needs someone to sacrifice herself to.
Jane Eyre’s principles make her life both harder and easier at the same time.
The author tries to say that life is a gift. After this gift is given no one can take it away and it becomes the responsibility of the creator. The novel makes the reader concerned with the question: “Is a human being able to take responsibility to give life?”
One of the brightest examples is the period of Enlightenment or the Scientific Revolution. Mary Shelley’s “Frankenstein” is a product of this revolution. It is a result of the revolution that changed the standard perception of the world and the possibilities of a human being.
Victor Frankenstein would have never converted his creature into a monster if he knew how to love and take responsibility for the ones we bring to this world.
The Great Gatsby
Scott Fitzgerald’s “The Great Gatsby” is a profoundly deep novel revealing the loss of hope and the loss of the American dream of society.