A Rose for Emely
Emely was a woman with a tragic life story, which one was a race with an extremely controlling father that causes her, when her father passes away not able to make her own decision less to socialize with the other people in the town. In this story the author try to tell us the atmosphere of a fallen south in that time period that this story was written because he is able to show how stripped of their identities they were. By using the terms “negro” or “nigger” to describe African Americans, people were stripping them of their human qualities.
Emily was a victim in her life and the overbearing attitude of her father affect her to mature because she was completely dependent on him, so she suffers transitions and mental disintegration, when she meet met Homer Barron, which came to her town for a contract for paving the sidewalks she star to dating with him, well that is that all the town whispered for everywhere, even they thought that they got married at the pass of the time because she made things like buying clothe for him, a toilet for a man with the letters H. B. that let they thing that they were married But reality is they never do. Emely just found a hope that she will be ok, and when Homer did not offer to marry her, she lost her hope. She does not want to be abandoned again, so she kills him and keeps him in her room for the rest of her life. Emely passed from generation to generation dear, inescapable, impervious, tranquil and perverse, and she died. Fell ill in the house filled with dust and shadows, with only a doddering.
The Jilting of Granny Weather hall
Ellen Granny was an old woman on her deathbed remembering random snatches of her life. She does not realize she is dying until close to the very end of the story. Even though she thought she made her peace with death once already, at the end she realized that this was not so and her last thoughts are one of a very confused elderly lady. The turning point in her life was when she was abandoned in a house with a priest but no bridegroom. Being left at the altar, so to speak, would define anyone’s life but in Ellen’s case, it is something she returns to repeatedly as she tries to make sense of everything else.
At this turning point in her life, though, there are not many physical differences. Recall that the change in her life is when she remembers being left in the house with no bridegroom, just the priest. She makes a point to lament that her original groom (whom she never mentions by name, unless it is the mysterious John, although he is never mentioned as a husband or the missing groom) would never recognize her because of her time spent out in the sun. When she remembers this turning point, she is having trouble speaking, seeing, and hearing, but she does not realize that this is happening.
For the psychological differences, it is that her mind wanders more and she is having trouble with realizing what is happening in the