They took three days to gather the money, her husband taking out a series of loans. He gave notes, made ruinous agreements, dealt with usurers, with every type of money-lender. She felt this and wanted to run away, so she wouldn't be noticed by the other women who were wrapping themselves in expensive furs. This causes her to be status-conscious, and show to others that she is not poor. It is important to live within one's means The story teaches us not to borrow things or money unnecessarily. Should she speak to her? What would have happened if Mathilde had not lost the necklace??. However it can represent misery … and danger.
She had no jewel to wear on the party. As a result, Loisel and she have to replace the necklace. It is important to be practical The story teaches us to be practical and learn to solve problems carefully. Mathilde believed that she would one day have a high social position in life. But suddenly she uttered a cry. Loisel spends his life's savings replacing it.
We take pity on them for that. He is completely content with his lifestyle. And it has taken us ten years to pay for it. But, the necklace is really expensive and they end up paying thirty-four thousand francs. Did you take his number? She arrives at the ball and is the center of attention, even catching the eye of the Minister.
She wanted to be a member of high class society even … though she was not. She wore expensive clothes and jewellery. Only I have no gown, and, therefore, I can't go to this ball. The sight of the little Breton peasant who did her humble housework aroused in her despairing regrets and bewildering dreams. I think that the moral of the story is that people need to be happy with what they have and not be so greedy. Now, this author does not prove this theme directly. She tried on the ornaments before the mirror, hesitated and could not make up her mind to part with them, to give them back.
They were dropped off at their door in the Rue des Martyrs, and sadly walked up the steps to their apartment. You know her well enough for that. That was her third mistake. They would imagine using shiny silverware and eating their meal on marvelous plates. She suffered endlessly, feeling she was entitled to all the delicacies and luxuries of life. Give your card to some colleague whose wife is better equipped than I am. Of what is she proud? If she had detected the substitution, what would she have thought, what would she have said? For example, in the story when Mme.
I would say some of the main morals of the story for both works is that debt is awful and ruins lives. This was her second mistake and it was the main reason of her tragedy. Being married to a Ministry of Education clerk, she can only dream of elegant things, but when she receives an invitation to an important party held by the minister, Mathilde borrows a diamond necklace from a wealthy friend, Mme. Then Monsieur Loisel, because he wanted his wife to be happy had willingly given up his vacation money so his wife could have a dress to wear. With all the commotion in the story, Monsieur Loisel manages to keep the same character traits. Forestier's role in this story: she's that friend for Mathilde.
Unable to bear the shame of informing Madame Forestier, Monsieur and Madame Loisel decided to buy an identical diamond necklace from the Palais Royal as a replacement. The Necklace begins with a description of Mathilde Loisel. Identify literary devices used by each author to engage his reader in the protagonists' covetous behavior towards the objects they value. This was her second mistake and it was the main reason of her tragedy. She thought that she has nothing to wear. But I don't know what you like.
This aspect leads the reader to wonder if she is completely responsible for her social decline, even though he does not feel pity or sadness for her. One day her husband is invited to a party that could potentially give his wife the opportunity to meet some people who were high up in society. It was Madame Forestier, still young, still beautiful, still charming. In doing so, he attempts to teach his readers several different moral lessons. And now that she had paid, she would tell her all. However, he wanted to please his wife. They enjoyed themselves by dancing, chatting, and playing indoor games.
She was distressed at the poverty of her dwelling, at the bareness of the walls, at the shabby chairs, the ugliness of the curtains. The repayment rates are high, both Mathilde and her compound interests accumulate. Mathilde aspires to martyrdom, but the end of the story denies Mathilde the martyr status she desperately wants. He would borrow the rest. She accepts neither her rank, nor her way of life. They find a jeweler with a replacement and negotiates to pay thirty six thousand francs. 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.