Friends, Family, Co-Workers, Have Heard These Words “True

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Friends, family, co-workers, have heard these words “True love is hard to find” and even a poem by A.C. Bradley echo the words: “True “Tis; better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all.” Friends will say these words and phrases to their dear friend whom is heart- broken to offer comfort and to express the empathy of what love’s bittersweet intangible imprint has caused. Regrettably, only a fortuitous miniscule number of the world population may boast the discovery of an all-encompassing type of love, upon initial encounter. Because some individuals allow the trials and tribulations of everyday life to distract them from Love’s potential, a staggering minute amount of marriages has endured through the decades. People vainly…show more content…
Because Dimitri considered certain women to be of “…a lower race;” (PG 227) he used women for his own selfish gratification and endeavors. However, the attraction between him and Anna was powerful enough to inhibit caution and anti-discovery measures. The attraction was a new and exhilarating sensation that was quite possibly missed in both of their marriages. Love knows no right or wrong, it endures all, and takes prisoners in its wake. Matters of the heart are not off limits to Cupid’s slings and arrows. Both characters were experiencing love through gossamer eyes: everything was new, more beautiful, and exciting. For instance, a walk along the evening shoreline, heightened the senses- Their eyes moistened from the damp sea air, and the setting sun’s reflected glow painted the sky with subdued violets, oranges and reds; the perfect backdrop for a lover’s lazy stroll. Ultimately the couple realized their liaison was inappropriate and attempted to terminate the affair. Alas, Love had already plunged her arrows deeply into the other’s bosom; they would continue the relationship, despite the consequences. True love is indiscriminate; love takes a hold and burrows deep, regardless of life’s circumstances.
In the story of “A Rose for Emily,” the author (William Faulkner) took another more sinister direction; Emily’s father was a man who deemed all men to be unacceptable suitors for his daughter. He

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