All ghosts and vampires are never only ghosts and vampires . There's a thin line between the ordinary and the monstrous. Vampirism is beyond just vampires. More so, selfishness, exploitation, a refusal to respect the autonomy of other people. Seeing this situation in The Scarlet Letter by Nathaniel Hawthorne, was a connection between the two. The novel opens with Hester, the protagonist, being led to the scaffold where she is to be publicity shamed for having commited adultery. Hester is forced to wear the letter "A" on her gown at all times. Hester wearing the scarlet letter "A" is a perfect example of exploitation. A major theme is sin, relating easily to the evilness of sex in a puritan society.
The ongoing interactions between poems or stories which deepens reading adding multiple levels of meaning to a work, defines interexulity. Being that there's no such thing as a wholly piece of work in literature helps me to indicate that any piece of work comes from another. Familiarizing myself with literature always help along the way to identify what and where that piece is borrowed from. So as I read I see lots of patterns. Generally, when I recognize elements from prior text I begin to draw comparisons and parallels that may be fantastic, parody, tragic, anything. Drawing comparisons helps me to conclude the connections between the old and the new. Also, as I identify the main idea, it establishes alot of what the theme and plot might include. In Sophie's world by jostein Gaarder, through Sophie's travels she meets characters from the other works of literature, such as Alice in Wonderland, Winnie the Pooh, and other recognizable characters. Alberto also uses well-known works at literature to help teach Sophie her philosophy lessons.
With rain being in specific scenery or piece of work, it shows an idea of how the characters are in terms of their mood. Attitude, physical appearance, etc. Rain can destroy, frighten,...
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