Compare And Contrast Young Goodman Brown And A Good Man Is Hard To Find

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"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 …show more content…
The grandma is a manipulative lady. As opposed to going on a trek to Florida, she needs to take an outing to Tennessee. Subsequent to perusing the daily paper, she educates the family about The Misfit being free from the Federal Penitentiary and making a beeline for Florida. She utilizes this thinking to induce her family to change their touring arrangements. She urgently needs the kids to see an old ranch that she had gone to when she was youthful in a town called Toomsboro. Shockingly, while as an afterthought street searching for the ranch, the family grievously winds up in the way of The …show more content…
While attempting to discover the manor in "A Good Man is Hard to Find," the family turns as an afterthought street, which is out of the way and appears as though it had not been gone in months. While in the ruined range, the family has a disaster area. The Misfit happens to be in the truck that stops to help them. After the grandma acknowledges who The Misfit is, she urgently tries to "spare" him, more than once requesting that he supplicate. In the wake of rejecting any offer, the Misfit some assistance with blaming Jesus for everything incorrectly in his life. "Jesus rattled everything" (365). Both stories make reference to the obscurity in the sky. The Misfit commented, "Ain 't a cloud in the sky. Try not to see no sun however don 't see no cloud not one or the other" (363). As Brown admires the sky to supplicate, a dim cloud shows up, as opposed to the splendid sun. The murkiness is typical of the vulnerability and uncertainty they are confronting. As Brown leaves the way of uprightness, he runs fiercely into the backwoods, which speaks to the imagery of him taking the detestable way. While Brown is in the backwoods, he sees witches meeting to accept numerous individuals from his town into a malicious fraternity. At a certain point he hears Faith 's voice blurring without end into the group and he at last surrenders to murkiness. Youthful Goodman Brown shouts out, "My Faith is

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