The fact that the splinters of what is left cause her mouth to bleed provides readers with a visual image of Mathilda as a savage animal, as blood drips from her teeth.
He takes advantage of the situation.
Today: The economy continues to fluctuate and reaches a Depression-like low in the early s, with banks and auto companies asking for federal assistance.
His first impression is positive, as he is struck by what a beautiful child she is, likening her looks to those of children featured in photo spreads in the Sunday newspaper.Olson starts out being fairly quiet, and he becomes even quieter still: like the doctor, he becomes drawn more and more toward the perspective that what is called for in this situation is silent force. In the course of duty, a police officer may use force when necessary. Brutality is the sign of some psychological problems; therefore, such policemen should not work with people. We will examine the story as we look at the psychological approach of the doctor and, Mathilda, the sick patient. In this paper there will be an analysis of how perceptions on the use of lethal force varies between the public and law enforcement agencies whether it be local, state, or government agencies. Before we go in depth of the story, we need to analyze the …show more content… After all, I had already fallen in love with the savage brat, the parents were contemptible to me. His fiction reflects his poetic style. Although the doctor does admit at one point that he finds pleasure in attacking her, in overcoming her obstinacy, her humiliation in the end is presented as an unfortunate turn of events for everyone. In regarding the parents as the super-ego, I think it is worth noting that their reaction to Mathilda's behavior is not one of anger, but rather one of extreme embarrassment and mortification. In a swirl of emotions that include anger, frustration, and fear that this child whom he admires so much might be dying with diphtheria, the doctor sends the mother to bring a metal spoon with a smooth handle. Police officers must take into account not only the lives of others, but their own lives as well. The whole conflict with Mathilda is the result of his attraction to her.
Williams's poem "The Red Wheelbarrow" is considered to be not only a prime example of Imagist theory in practice, but also one of the greatest American poems ever published. The interpretation of the doctor-child conflict in terms of a sexual encounter does indeed appear to be valid when one considers the sexual overtones of the language of the story as Dietrich does.
It is puzzling because he does genuinely care about the child. On the surface, it is the story of a doctor overpowering a girl, but we sense immediately that such a "meaning" is too superficial, and that the story is too short.
In regarding the parents as the super-ego, I think it is worth noting that their reaction to Mathilda's behavior is not one of anger, but rather one of extreme embarrassment and mortification. Both the parents and the physician have an unspoken fear that the child may have diphtheria, a severe….