Madame Defarge

Topics: Family, A Tale of Two Cities, Kill Pages: 2 (565 words) Published: February 19, 2013
Madame DeFarge

Screams rend the air. Your sisters husband was worked to death by the scum who call themselves nobles. Before your brother-in-law is even cold in his grave, these men take your sister away. For sport. Your father's heart is broken, your brother outraged. You are taken away to the sea for protection, and your brother goes to seek revenge on the dogs, who took not only your family's food and money, but your honor, which is more valuable to a poor man than all other things combined. Your brother is killed by the “nobles” and your sister dies of a broken heart, and crushed honor. What is your response to this situation. This was Madame Defarge's situation, and her heart was turned to cold, hard pitiless stone. She nursed her hatred and bitterness. She was filled with a cold, calculating desire for revenge upon all those whom she could remotely connect to those demons who had taken everything from her and her family. She cared for no one and nothing that stood in her way. She made them and all the other nobles pay, with oceans of blood. She gloried in her enemies downfall, and danced in their graves. Here thirst was unquenchable. She was hardened to the point of no return, and I believe she would have murdered her own husband if he stood in her way. Madame Defarge was bitter and cruel in the way she acted towards Charles Darnay and his family. She pretended that she was their friend, and she needed to see them for their protection. Instead she was just confirming them, so that she could put them on her registers of death. In her bitterness and hatred, she made the descendants of those who had wronged her responsible for their ancestors sins. She was ruthless in her killing and condemning of anyone who could be remotely connected to the aristocrats and she stopped at nothing, until they were dead. She spent hours knitting her registers, spelling out who would die, and why. She didn't care if it was poor seamstress or the richest noble in the...
Continue Reading

Please join StudyMode to read the full document

You May Also Find These Documents Helpful

  • Essay about Madame Bovary
  • Madame Bovary and Don Quixote Essay
  • Essay about Madame Bovary Comparison
  • Madame Bovary (Roy's Analysis) Essay
  • Madame Bovary Paper
  • The Tragedy of Madame Bovary Essay
  • Essay about Portrayal of Charles Bovary in Madame Bovary, Part I (G.Flaubert)
  • Essay on The Consumption of Food in Anna Karenina and Madame Bovary

Become a StudyMode Member

Sign Up - It's Free