Benjy and Luster look for golf balls and quarters. The people left in the family are Benjy's mother, brother, and niece, Mrs. He takes her to school but then sees her skipping later with one of the musicians who is in town for the circus. The bitter, cruel Jason works at a farm supply store and steals money that Caddy, who is disgraced and disowned by the family, sends to Miss Quentin, the daughter she has never met. Faulkner used these techniques to show the reader the mental state of his characters, at least two of whom have a mental disability or illness, such as depression. She is largely unhappy and begins acting out, first with promiscuity and later with criminal activities. It is a lyrical history of Jefferson and the Compson family.
He kept his wages and used them to keep his mistress in Memphis and to play the market. Howard improves the life of his family and tells that he is working in the night shift of a factory. Faulkner dropped out of high school despite his obvious intelligence and talent. But when a money order arrives one day, made out to Quentin, Jason has to get Quentin's signature on it before he can use it. Themes Demise In The Sound and the Fury, we witness the demise of the existing social structures of the South, especially for the wealthier families, and the personal demise of the Compson family.
After all, it was right in his pocket earlier. Furious, she starts to hit him. When she finds the stash of cash her uncle had been accumulating and had kept from her all her life, she immediately skips town. Benjy and Luster look for golf balls and quarters. Miss Quentin disappeared with the man in the red tie — who was already wanted for bigamy — and never reappeared in any glamorous snapshots. See, we told you she was nice. He returns to Cambridge to clean his clothes, then heads back out to the same town to drown himself in the river.
Whereas Quentin's mind was complicated and terribly involved in the intricacies of life, the Jason section is relatively easy to understand. They were pleased with Maryland and decided to move there and forget the implant. Jason is the only one of her children who doesn't need her love, who does not want it and does not return it. And as such, it is quite appropriate that Jason is the person most responsible for Benjy's castration and, finally, the one responsible for sending Benjy to the insane asylum. If anyone says her name, Benjy will wake up from his sleep and go crazy. Jason goes after her, but he does not find her.
Part Three: April 6, 1928 Jason, is the third Compson sibling and his section is written more conventionally. In addition, the family also experiences a general moral demise. Plan B or A — according to most : Claim the child! After the of the Compson father, the oldest brother, Jason, steals the money Caddy sends for her daughter. And he chases Miss Quentin himself. Because no battle is ever won he said.
You know what they say — time heals all. He also discovers that the metal box he keeps hidden in his closet has been broken into. Plan A or C — depends on who you ask : Fight Dalton Ames. Luster quickly re-lights the candles before Dilsey can see. We also find out that his father drank himself to death, just one year after Quentin killed himself. Neither has any concern for the feelings of others.
At the time of his telling he is the breadwinner among the Compsons, working at a general store. His perversity is as strong as his self-esteem. Once again — order is restored. The day Caddy makes out with Charlie. Instead, in the first section, he writes some sentences in italics in order to signal a shift in time.
In one of his scenes with Luster, he burns some tickets — tickets that were given to him so they wouldn't go to waste. C April Sixth, 1928 The confusion and obsession which characterize the first and second sections, respectively, become anger and brutal sarcasm in the third. Dilsey is an old woman who still does the bulk of the household work for the Compson. So — on to plan C: Drown self. Caddy meets and marries a man attempting to pass the baby off as his.
Just like and the Finches. He has a specific order to the day's events, and when Luster interrupts this order, he howls. This is because he used unusual narrative techniques, such as passages of stream of consciousness, lack of punctuation, and sentences that do not follow conventional structures of syntax. Plot Part One: April 7, 1928 Benjy, who narrates the first section, is 33 and the youngest Compson sibling; he also has a mental disability. The first is a sensitive man who cannot handle the problems of his family so takes his own life. He is 33 in the novel, which is the approximate age Christ was when he was executed.
You know what happens in the end: Quentin is too fragile to endure the burden of having a promiscuous sister. He eventually chases them down a wagon road with his car, but they manage to give him the slip and leave him stranded by deflating one of his tires. Compson gave Jason a thousand dollars to buy a part share in Earl's hardware store, but Jason drew that money out without his mother's knowledge. As one of the more complicated pieces of American literature, focuses on the Compson family in Jefferson, Mississippi. Jason gets his comeuppance, however, when his niece runs away with a lot of money. April Sixth, 1928: this section follows Jason through his day as he deals with Quentin, Caddy's illegitimate daughter, who skips school and sleeps around. Benjy and Luster look for golf balls and quarters.