In fact, his union with Georgiana would even have joined him to a divine being. Georgiana is appalled, just thinking about such a thing. Some of them have yearned to kiss it. The 19th century was a time of change, just as this, the millennium, is a time of great change. Her only flaw is a small red birthmark shaped like a tiny hand on her left cheek. It becomes less visible when she blushes, but is more visible when she is pale. When Aylmer catches sight of Georgiana, he gets angry and accuses her of not trusting him.
The allusion is that Alymer looks at Georgian as being almost perfect, without the birthmark she would be the epitome of Godly perfection. In the end, Aylmer does accomplish his goal of creating the perfect being but at the cost of his wife's life. She loves him so much that she'll do anything to make him happy—even risk her own life. He's sure he will be able to come up with a potion to fix her. Hawthorne's use of mirrors to remark on the soul is present when Georgiana looks into her reflection in a polished plate of metal. She also reveals tremendous resolve in her decision to go forward with the procedure, danger and death be damned. Aylmer tells her to pick it and smell its scent, because it will soon die and leave only its seeds to continue its existence on earth.
Analyzing… 1609 Words 7 Pages A Biosocial Analysis of Three Births One woman, who will be referred to by the pseudonym Jen for the purposes of this paper, had three live births over the course of seven years in two locations with three different doctors. Contrary to being oblivious to his failures, Aylmer seems to be very bothered by them, perhaps explaining why he cares so much about succeeding in this experiment so that he can have a perfect wife and come a little closer to perfection himself. Bartleby starts of as an excellent employee to the firm and all seems well for the newest scrivener. Bartleby is the newest employee to the lawyers firm, his fellow scriveners are referred to as Nippers and Turkey. In this activity, students will identify themes and symbols from the story, and support their choices with details from the text. The guide reinforces literacy and common core language arts standards and is highly recommended for reluctant readers. When Aylmer finds a suitable wife that he would fancy for himself, the scientist notices that his wife had a birthmark on her face that represented a tiny hand print.
Imagine if the person you loved couldn't stop talking about how unattractive your face was! The quick, insubstantial figures that danced before Georgiana describe how the imagination concocts fanciful goals that seem reasonable but later proves to be beyond the purview of men. The birthmark is a concrete symbol of this flaw. In between his hours working on the treatment, Aylmer tells Georgiana about alchemy, the early branch of science that sought to turn various materials into gold. Because Aminadab represents the physical side of existence, his disgust is a strong indictment of Aylmer. This was in response to the Age of Reason, which was a period of time when authors thought emotion was unnecessary; they loved science and wrote a lot of non-fiction.
He seems to be the only person who finds the mark disturbing. The story is based on the idea that science can solve all of humanities ills and problems. It had a pungent smell of filth, a smoking furnace, and the room was full of tubes and electrical machines ready to be used. Georgiana is awakened by the powerful fragrance in the beautiful room that her husband has prepared for her in his laboratory. These books show that science has a long history of potential conflict with nature, and Aylmer is following in the footsteps of countless other men who thought they could control nature through science.
Although the scientific community views Aylmer as one of the best of his field, he failed to discover how Nature created man while succeeding in other areas; the corollary that can be drawn from his failures pertain to any sublime goals in which mankind attempts to create the perfect being. We are thankful of their contributions and encourage you to make your own. Georgiana is an incredibly accepting, and patient wife to Aylmer, so much so that some critics class her as submissive. In the laboratory, Aylmer has created an environment entirely of his own making, excluding nature. Georgiana, on the other hand, reaffirms her complete submission to her husband when she says she would drink poison for him. By looking at Aylmer, Georgiana, Amenidab and Natures relationships and actions throughout the story we can see how they are used to give deeper significance.
Georgiana is described as beautiful and perfect except for one flaw, the birthmark. As Georgiana studies the various aspects of her husband's profession she finds herself captivated by what he can do. She feels this way because she has enough moral sense to see her own faults, but not enough strength to fix them, so she simply goes on being unhappy with herself. This is the final copy; I'll post the grade I get when I get the paper back. The hand-shaped birthmark can be seen as her being touched by nature and acts as a symbol of imperfection and mortality in humans. He also introduces her to a cabinet full of vials with powerful perfumes and poisons.
Climax The couple moves to his apartment where he performs his scientific experiments. She drinks the potion and the mark fades; however, she too fades with the mark. He feels confident that he can keep Georgiana perfectly safe in his lab. Resolution She drinks the potion and the mark fades; however, she too fades with the mark. But in literature, being a romantic didn't have anything to do with sending flowers or preparing candle-lit dinners. When Georgiana enters the inner laboratory, science is revealed to be far less elegant and perfect than Aylmer has made it seem through his demonstrations for Georgiana.