Analysis Of ' Youthful Goodman Brown ' By Nathaniel Hawthorne

1086 Words Dec 3rd, 2015 null Page
"Youthful Goodman Brown" by Nathaniel Hawthorne and "A Good Man Is Hard to Find" by Flannery O 'Connor both have characters who permit their lives to be changed by the risk of malice. An alternate route taken wreaks devastation on the family in "A Good Man is Hard to Find" though, the wrong way taken in "Youthful Goodman Brown" leads Brown to lose hope. Chestnut and the Grandmother have distinctive states of mind and take separate methodologies toward wickedness. On the other hand, they both in the long run wind up disengaged from society. Abhorrence exists in both stories as adventures are made down the wrong way. The imagery in both stories speaks to absence of confidence and demise. Cocoa is a decent case of how finding the presence of abhorrence conveys one to see the world skeptically. The dejection and perplexity Brown feels speaks to an existence without God, permitting him to be misled, and lead off track by Satan. This eventually leaves Brown not able to get away from the vicinity of fiendishness. In "A Good Man is Hard to Find", the Grandmother sees herself as an ethically decent character however her activities lead to the defeat of the gang. As per O 'Connor, instructors regularly educate their understudies that the Grandmother is shrewd and that she is a witch. (O 'Connor) I can 't help contradicting this elucidation. The Misfit is a malicious man who is an inhumane executioner, which is brought on by his detestable impression of individuals. Both stories…

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