My Girl

My Girl

The Perfect Girl.

Everyday of my school like I see, but can’t touch.
Her presents make me spark.
The sound of her voice makes me shiver.
She stands tall, about 6ft. His body slender not too thin but just right.
Her face expressionless.
Her eyes oval shape with thin eyebrows and lightly curly lashes which makes it worth looking in to.
Her nose the shape of a small pair with glowing caramel skin tone.
Her mouth small with plumped reddish lips.
A face worth dreaming of.
She sits in class.
She plays game for the most part.
But be sure her work in done and an "A" is what she has.
She yells out in class some of the uncanniest thing.
You can’t help but laugh.
A girl who I see every day but sees me.
A girl who I like but she will never know.

The perfect girl.
Needs Nothing, Got it all. Lastly Nathaniel Hawthorne brings out that we absolutely must accept responsibility for our actions or suffer the consequences come with them. Hester is the prime example for this here because she was smart and freed herself of this great weight quickly so that it wouldn’t drag her down. This theme was not as applicable to Dimmesdale, however, who decided to hide his wrongful actions and was bearing this secret upon his heart and mind at all times. Dimmesdale did not get better as a character until he opened up to Hester in the forest by confessing his love for her.

Themes are an excellent method for tying in a complex story’s plot. Hawthorne executes this with perfection, which is shown by how well the characters written compare to each other. With this knowledge we can better understand how Hawthorne wanted these characters to be viewed and interpreted.

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