They were dropped off at their door in the Rue des Martyrs, and sadly walked up the steps to their apartment. For my mind misgives some consequence, yet hangingin the stars, shall bitterly begin this fearful date with thisnight's revels and expire the term of a despised life, closed in mybreast, by some vile forfeit of untimely death'. Mathilde, the main , is beautiful and social, and she wants expensive items to match her sophisticated taste. Monsieur Loisel presents Mathilde with an invitation to the Ministry of Education's formal party, which he expects will make Mathilde happy because she will be able to mingle with high society. All these things that another woman of her class would not even have noticed, tormented her and made her resentful.
Her greed causes them to suffer for a period of ten years. Note: The Loisel's are not high middle class in the beginning ofthe story. What she fails to realize is that these daydreams only make her more dissatisfied with her real life. She left at about four o'clock in the morning. What story are you talking about? Georges Rampouneau request the pleasure of M. That's the reason why she and her husband worked and worked for over 10 years to repay the real necklace they had bought so the idea is that you should be happy of what you got and not dream for more since you can only get worse. Loisel as a prideful character yet who is also deprived of wealth and fame.
It was worth at the very most five hundred francs! Loisel had eighteen thousand francs which his father had left him. After losing everything, having to work, and forcing her husband to work two jobs, Mathilde sees Madame Forestier walking down the street and tells her that the necklace she returned to her was actually a replacement. Her hands trembled as she took it. But they could not find it. She ran into Madame Forestier 10 years later, finally going to tell her about the missing necklace.
How strange life is, how fickle! She had a rich friend, a former schoolmate at the convent, whom she no longer wanted to visit because she suffered so much when she came home. Natural delicacy, instinctive elegance and a quick wit determine their place in society, and make the daughters of commoners the equals of the very finest ladies. I had awful trouble getting it. Antigone indeed hangs herself after being walled up in a remote cave, away from Haemon, her fiance and first cousin. She then scoffs at wearing flowers and borrows a fake diamond necklace, not knowing it is a fake. I'm not familiar with that story, but my point above still holds.
Lightning and thunder, lions in the city and walking dead. It is important to be practical The story teaches us to be practical and learn to solve problems carefully. People often admire the wealthy, aristocratic class, but sometimes their wealth is an illusion. The Loisels search unsuccessfully for the necklace and ultimately decide to replace it without telling Madame Forestier that Mathilde lost the original. To assuage her despondency, her husband manages to get an invitation to an important party and gives her money he was saving for himself to buy a new dress.
And her angling has been successful—she is greatly admired at the party, and all the men want to dance with her. Laugh to scorn the power of man for none of woman born may harm Macbeth' '. The moral is that the woman should have been thankful for the life she had rather than envy a life that she would never be able to have. However, when she returns, she lost the jewelry, and desperatly tries to find it. First she pressures her husband into buying her a dress far beyond their means, then she gets upset that she has no jewelry. A week or so later, Madame Loisel again refuses to go to the gathering because she does not have any nice jewelry.
And, dressed like a commoner, she went to the fruiterer's, the grocer's, the butcher's, her basket on her arm, bargaining, insulted, fighting over every miserable sou. If she is contented with what she has and is realistic of the fact that she is the wife of an ordinary clerk, she would not have to borrow the necklace in the first place. This, however, is not enough for Matilde; she needs jewelry. They keep saying how they don't know what the animal that is being eaten is. The one I recall, on paying off the debt, the lead character Mlle Loiselle as I recall is informed that the diamonds were counterfeit and worthless, she then keels over in an apparantly fatal heart attack. When she lost the necklace by the end of the week they had lost all hope to find it.
Yet, things turn bad when the couple gets home from the party and realizes the necklace is gone. . This is reflected through Matilde's daydreaming, which only serves to torment her, the loss of the necklace borrowed for show, which only worsens their economic position, and finally, their unnecessary sacrifice. Using money that he was saving to buy a rifle, he lets Mathilde buy a fancy dress. It is important to live within one's means The story teaches us not to borrow things or money unnecessarily.
We must realize that it is important to live within one's means. Calpurnia dreams that she sees Romans bathing their hands in Caesar's blood when the priests make a sacrifice the animal has no heart. This fearful debt must be paid. She loses the necklace after the dance and she and her husband pay it off for ten years, after which she learns that it was not real. This shows that Madame Forestier didn't even buy a real diamond necklace. Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.