Vergleich der aktiven Frauenfiguren in J.M. Synges "In The Shadow of the Glen", J. Galsworthys "Strife" und S. Houghtons "Hindle Wakes"

Front Cover
GRIN Verlag, 2007 - 60 pages
0 Reviews
Studienarbeit aus dem Jahr 2005 im Fachbereich Anglistik - Literatur, Note: 2, Universitat Rostock, 12 Quellen im Literaturverzeichnis, Sprache: Deutsch, Abstract: Der Naturalismus im Drama ist eine zu Unrecht vernachlassigte Literaturperiode in Grossbritannien und Irland. Drei der interessantesten Stucke werden hier untersucht und insbesondere auf die Darstellung ihrer Frauenfiguren hin untersucht."
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

Frauen und Frauenfiguren zur Zeit des Naturalismus
3
John Galsworthy Strife 1909
9
Stanley Houghton Hindle Wakes 1912
17
Zusammenfassung
23
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 7 - And saying to myself another time, to look on Peggy Cavanagh, who had the lightest hand at milking a cow that wouldn't be easy, or turning a cake, and there she is now walking round on the roads, or sitting in a dirty old house, with no teeth in her mouth, and no sense and no more hair than you'd see on a bit of a hill and they after burning the furze from it.
Page 6 - Was it a hard woman to please you were when you took himself for your man? NORA: What way would I live, and I an old woman, if I didn't marry a man with a bit of a farm, and cows on it, and sheep on the back hills?
Page 22 - I'm old-fashioned. Oldfashioned people used to think that when a man treated a girl as you have treated Fanny, it was his duty to marry her. Alan. You aren't going to talk to me like father, Bee? Beatrice. Yes. But with your father it is only a fad. You know it isn't that with me. I love you, and I believe that you love me. And yet I am asking you to give me up for Fanny.
Page 7 - ... the mists rolling down the bog, and the mists again and they rolling up the bog, and hear nothing but the wind crying out in the bits of broken trees were left from the great storm, and the streams roaring with the rain.
Page 19 - I'ma woman, and you were my little fancy. You wouldn't prevent a woman enjoying herself as well as a man, if she takes it into her head ? ALAN.
Page 7 - It's a pitiful thing to be getting old, but it's a queer thing surely. It's a queer thing to see an old man sitting up there in his bed with no teeth in him, and a rough word in...
Page 8 - I'm after knowing they were fine men, for I was a hard child to please, and a hard girl to please (she looks at him a little sternly), and it's a hard woman I am to please this day, Michael Dara, and it's no lie I'm telling you.
Page 22 - BEATRICE. I'm not being personal, Alan. I'm old-fashioned enough to really believe there is that difference. You see, men have never had to exercise self-control like women have. And so I'm oldfashioned enough to be able to forgive you. ALAN. To forgive me, and marry me, in spite of what has happened, and in spite of your father and mine ? BEATRICE. I care nothing for my father or yours. I care a good deal for what has happened, but it shows, I think, that you need me even more than I need you. For...
Page 19 - That didn't occur to you? ALAN. It didn't. FANNY. You never thought that anybody else could be as selfish as yourself. ALAN. I may be very conceited, but I don't see how you can hurt yourself by wedding me. You'd come in for plenty of brass, anyhow. FANNY. I don't know as money's much to go by when it comes to a job of this sort. It's more important to get the right chap.

Bibliographic information