Thanks for the comment Ezhar. . Rosemary rather than looking after Miss Smith is looking after herself. The girl is so hungry she overcomes her fear at talking with someone so far above her station in life and agrees to go with Rosemary. Philip is not as bright as Rosemary but he makes himself realize as soon as he enters the story towards the end.
From the beginning of the poem, Wordsworth establishes a relationship with us, his audience. Therefore, she could be considered materialistic. Rosemary's husband, Philip, is not happy to find Miss Smith in his home. ÃÂ Rosemary looses her temper ÃÂYou absurd creature! Her hat, really no bigger than a geranium petal, hung from a branch; it had green ribbons. Rosemary went away to her writing room. Evidence of pure pressure and internal acceptance are displayed throughout the story. Apart from the couple, there is a girl who meets Rosemary in a street by asking for money to have a cup of tea then is picked up by her to have a cup of tea at her home and begins to be directed by her.
Give me four bunches of those. Give me four bunches of those. The paradox would be that Rosemary attempts to do the right thing when she invites Miss Smith to her home. There was a cold bitter taste in the air, and the new-lighted lamps looked sad. My assignment is about retelling the story with first-person, Ms. Rosemary is living in a time where she can excel at literally everything, but her external beauty is what really matters.
She was going to prove to this girl that - wonderful things did happen in life, that - fairy godmothers were real, that - rich people had hearts, and that women were sisters. Similarly with the irony in the story. Más bien es la dicotomía en la que la misma Mansfield vivía: sabía que estaba enferma, sabía que no se iba a curar, pero igual que Chéjov amaba la vida. The stories are innovative in many other ways. The peculiar features of her stories are the symbolic use of objects and incidents. She is the author of a number of excellent short stories which deal with human nature and psychology. From the first lines we get acquainted with the protagonist of the story ÃÂ Rosemary Fell.
But why be so cruel as to take anyone to pieces? When the tea-table was carried away, a new girl, a light creature with dark lips and deep eyes lay back in the big chair. She was leaving an antique store when she was approached by a poor young girl named Miss Smith who asks Rosemary for money to buy a cup of tea. And the chances are Rosemary contributed to the family's wealth. But if Rosemary wanted to shop she would go to Paris as you and I would go to Bond Street. She even stopped shivering for a moment. Of course the car was there. It would have been uncommon at the time the story was written for those considered to be of a lower class Miss Smith to engage with those considered to be upper class Rosemary.
The only way of living she knows is one that is in the little antique shop on Curzon Street or, say, another one on Bond Street. I couldn't keep her against her will, could I? The central event of the story is that she takes pity in a beggar girl and brings her home. It may also be a case that Miss Smith because of her class looks highly upon Rosemary as many people from the lower classes would have done at the time when it came to someone from the upper classes. And I shall arrange something. She studied at Queens College, London, where she met and later married her husband, a famous critic.
She had a feeling of triumph as she slipped her hand through the velvet strap. I think Miss Smith asked Rosemary for the price of a cup of tea because she knew that Rosemary could afford it. She is unwilling to sacrifice what she has for Miss Smith, and she knows that in Miss Smith's position, she'd likely do the same. A Cup of Tea By Katherine Mansfield Rosemary Fell was not exactly beautiful. And people hurried by, hidden under their hateful umbrellas. There are moments, horrible moments in life, when one emerges from shelter and looks out, and it's awful. Instead of asking her name or other decent question Rosemary firstly was interested in her meal, it is quite impolite.
Rosemary knelt beside her chairÃÂ The girl becomes completely restless: ÃÂI canÃÂt bear it. She is well known for her short stories. They were rich, really rich, not just comfortably well-off, so if Rosemary wanted to shop, she would go to Paris as you and I would go to Bond Street. Sad were the lights in the houses opposite. Rosemary's intentions for the girl quickly change and she gives her money and sends on her way.
But let me know if Miss Smith is going to dine with us! Knowing that it would be unfair. You look so dreadfully cold. She invites the girl to come home with her. I — I hadn't thought about it. But in fact Rosemary is amazed instead of feeling some kind of sympathy. I loved Katherine Mansfield's prose, and the overall story was also very self-aware and even a little heart-wrenching.
That plus the beautiful writing made me really enjoy this short story. It seems she took it to the extremes. She drew her check-book towards her. At first glance, Rosemary demonstrates a high level of idealism. Rosemary put out a hand and touched her arm. Well, if you took her to pieces. Not only we encounter with her weakness in her dialogue with the shopman but also in her being jealous of Miss Smith when he utters lovely words for this girl and behaves as it is predicted by Philip who knows directing her and makes her behave as he desires taking advantage of her faulty character successfully.