Both Lawson and Tucker effectively use visual techniques to create imagery of hardened and tough characters.
After some further study on it these days, it came to me that there are three points in this character that impressed me most: Her fashionable dressing, her sinuous marital experience and her overseas adventures Distinctively visuals are created through the use of extravagant techniques and complex word choice, so it helps the audience to visualize the text and therefore share and also intensify their understanding of the texts.
His features are thin, sharp and harsh like the landscape, his expression is serious and his hat is flat like the fettlers. Aspects such as hardships, persistence, mateship and black humour all contribute to give the audience a very clear image about the outback in Australia. Enter the Wife of Bath, the polar opposite of the medieval woman.
One narrative in particular, that of the Wife of Bath, serves both purposes: to teach and to amuse As Kearns explores these two types of realities, he states that the readers should take a stance of "principled realism" which he defines as follows: "principled realism, like pragmatism, is a method which holds that no objective truths or transcendentally privileged perspective can be found but that we can understand enough about a situation or event to be able to act responsibly towards all pers Even while she was unmarried, she nurtured number of fixations such as the nature of husband she is going to have, the manner in which her marriage is going to take place and the kind of married life she is going to lead …etc.
She believed the woman should be head of household, nondependent on a man, woman should have the same equal opportunities as the men, and as soon as the men saw it that way, men and women would be happier in their marriage.
There are many ideas and opinions concerning this delicate subject, which always is popular, along with its ability to frustrate and perplex the human. When comparing the Wife of Bath, an older pilgrim traveling to Canterbury, and the Fairy Queen, a beautiful and supernatural woman, we uncover distinct similarities and differences in their lives.
Here Tommy is also a metaphor for the unpredictable chance of death and injury that is prevalent the bush. Although Geoffrey Chaucer is the author, the wife of Bath takes agency to talk about herself and her experiences.