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A half hour later I get a message on Facebook. Do you want to see it? It's about five minutes of me masturbating. My first thought was to send him the money immediately. ShameOnline This is one of a series of stories looking at a new and disturbing phenomenon - the use of private or sexually explicit images to threaten, blackmail and shame young people, mainly girls and women, in some of the world's most conservative societies.

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The plain women are very useful. If you want to gain a reputation for respectability, you have merely to take them down to supper. The other women are very charming. They ofr one mistake, however. Picture Location As Lord Henry describes to Dorian, women must be able to make a man look respectable, and have their place in society. In addition, women are made to look young and pretty.

Women are not there to work or take place in intellectual conversations; their job is to simply be an accessory for the male and help him gain a reputation. A woman obtainable to knowledge was unacceptable, and men dismissed any woman who held any sort of knowledge because it did not meet the Victorian expectations of women. They were seen as inferior to men, and they were not to hold the same knowledge as them.

Their responsibilities and knowledge were of the home and femininity. If Sibyl is really a genius, she would not fit the Victorian ideal woman, and she would not be an acceptable partner for a relationship, which would explain why Lord Henry tries to turn Dorian away from aldy.

She does not represent the typical and ideal woman to pursue; therefore, Dorian must not even show interest in her. Although Lord Henry tries convincing Dorian not to pursue a relationship with Sibyl, Dorian disregards his advice and pursues the relationship anyway.

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Sibyl then falls under the typical female role flr a Victorian relationship, swooning over Dorian and believing in their love and it being all that matters. Her mother disapproves of the relationship and believes Sibyl needs to focus on more practical matters such as fulfilling her performance contract to pay their debt. She acts very similarly to Cecily when falling for the ideal Victorian man, but not to such an extreme.

However, she does fall under the romantic love spell and fantasizes about her possible future just as Cecily dreamed of her love: The girl laughed again. The joy of a caged bird was in her voice. Her eyes caught the melody and echoed it in radiance, then closed or a moment, as though to hide their secret. When they opened, the mist of a dream had passed across them… She was free in her prison of passion.

Her prince, Lonelg Charming, was with her. She had called on memory to remake him. She lknely sent her soul to search for him, ponely it had brought him back. His kiss burned again upon her mouth. Her eyelids were warm with his breath. She also reflects on the principle that women expect men to take financial responsibility for them.

Since she has debt, according to Victorian conventions, Dorian will take care of her financially and provide for her once married. Sibyl believes Dorian will live up to these Victorian expectations women have set for men. Men had their expectations of women just as women did for men, and at first, Dorian believes that Sibyl possesses the characteristics frfe the Victorian woman.

Dorian is excited to have his friends meet and see Sibyl perform on stage, but realizes her acting is not as good as usual and becomes heartbroken Picture Location While Dorian believes he was in love, he never did love Sibyl; he only loved the characters she became on stage, which were romantic dreamlike shadows of art. Dorian fell foice the ideal woman instead of the real woman Sibyl was and realizes he only loved her beauty, her talents as an actress, and her emotions she portrays while on stage.

You are nothing to me now. I will never see you again. I txet never think of you. I will never mention your name… You have spoiled romance in my life.

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How little you can know of love, if you say it mars your art! Without your art, you are nothing.

To him, it does not matter if it really is love; it is what she portrays and the pleasure she provides for him that matters. Even though Dorian may feel guilty for his actions, he always seems to disregard his feelings and continues to cover up his feelings of guilt with more feelings of pleasure. Dorian swings back and forth throughout the novel because of his desire for youth and pleasure, which is influenced by Lord Henry and the rest of the Victorian society.

He lets pleasures get in the way of morality, resulting in his portrait becoming disfigured by his immorality. He would be safe. The portrait aging and growing cruel facial voife does not matter to Dorian as long as he is accepted by society. In the Victorian age, men wanted acceptance and respectability; it did not matter how they gained the respect. Dorian decides to hide his portrait after he realizes it continues to grow more dreadful from sins and guilt every day: [He wraps it in a] large, purple satin coverlet heavily olnely with gold, a splendid piece of late seventeenth century… It had perhaps served often as a tect for the dead.

Now it was to hide something that had a corruption of its own, worse than the corruption of death itself—something that would breed horrors and yet would never die. What the worm was to the corpse, his sins would be in the painted image on the canvas. They would mar its beauty and eat away its grace. By hiding the portrait, no one but Dorian will be able to see the sinful life that he is living. On the other hand, the painting is growing in age and sin as a person would. Dorian is able to escape his life by allowing the portrait to take on the humanistic characteristics that he should be living.

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Because he takes on the portrait life, the portrait experiences his different attitudes his conscious feels. On the other hand, the picture gives him the advantage of escaping the horror he would have to face if his body began to show the physical consequences of the growing depravity of his life. At the same time, the demeanor of the portrait reminds him, with unrelenting insistence, of the inescapable effects of his debauchery Gillespie By allowing the portrait to take on this role, Dorian continues to be accepted by society over the years.

He is accepted because he is ever youthful, handsome, wealthy, and a respectable male by both men and women in the Victorian society. He meets the ideal characteristics Victorian women wanted men to be married to; therefore, making him a well suited prospect and a respectable man of Victorian society. Even though Dorian is accepted by the Victorian society, his portrait does show that he is guilty of immoral acts. When Basil views the painting, he cannot believe it is his painting because the man he painted was young and beautiful; this man showed age and ugliness.

Dorian is aware that he living two separate lives and understands that his sinfulness and guilt are living through the painting. Basil sees the portrait as a lesson to Dorian, and tries to convince him to live an honorable life without the vanity he possesses. In an attempt to conceal his double life, Dorian kills Basil. He wants everyone in society to accept him for the beautiful, young man that he is physically, not the ugly and sinful man his soul conveys.

If word were to get out about Dorian, other men and women of society would not accept him either. He had cleaned it many times, till there was no stain left upon it. It was bright, and glistened. It would kill the past, and when that was dead, he would be free. It would kill this monstrous soul-life, and without its hideous warnings, he would be at peace.

He seized the thing, and stabbed the picture with it. The portrait haunts Dorian throughout the novel, and in the end he free voice text lonely lady for sex peace within his soul because is tired of living a double life. If the portrait is destroyed, he believes that he will be free of his guilt and he can continue his pleasurable life while still holding acceptance from society. By killing Basil, Dorian eliminated one source that threatened to destroy his acceptance.

In the end, the Victorian community learns that Dorian possessed a double life. When men entered his house, they found hanging upon the wall a splendid portrait of their master as they had last seen him, in all wonder of his exquisite youth and beauty. Lying on the floor was a dead man, in evening dress, with a knife in his heart. He was withered, wrinkled, and loathsome of visage.

It was not till they had examined the rings that they recognized who it was. It is the ideal she has grown up with, and she will firmly stay true to her expectations of her potential husband. She implies that she was destined to love Jack solely because his name meets her ideals. Gwendolyn does not even love Jack for who he is as a person; she loves him simply for his name. She loves the idea of loving a man accepted by society because his name is Earnest, but not the actual personality Jack holds.

In effort to reveal his true self, Jack tries to hint that his name is not Earnest by asking her what she thinks of the name Jack, but Gwendolyn says, Jack? No, there is very little music in the name Jack, if any at all, indeed. It does not thrill. It produces absolutely no vibrations… I have know several Jacks, and they all, without exception, were plain. Besides Jack is a notorious domesticity for John! And I pity any woman who is married to a man called John.

The only really safe name is Earnest. Importance Location Even when Jack tries to admit his real name, Gwendolyn becomes lost in her ideals of a fantasized husband named Earnest and discourages Jack from confessing his real name. He believes the only way Gwendolyn will accept him is to say his name is Earnest. Gwendolyn is not the only one who feels so passionately about the name Earnest; Cecily feels similarly. Algernon does not tell her his real name; therefore, Algernon and Jack are forced to play their fictional roles because Cecily is already too deep in her fantasies about Earnest.

If he had never made up a fictional brother to see in the country, she would have never fallen in love with him. For Cecily, the potential became a reality. Of course. She continues to tell him about the fantasy relationship that she has imagined for them during the past months. Because Cecily is caught up in the ideals, Algernon continues to play along with it even after knowing how deeply deluded she has become.

Jack and Algernon are too scared to confess their true identity fearing rejection from women and society. Not only would they admit they are liars, but it would mean they do not live up to the name Earnest, and the girls would break off the engagements. Moreover, through gossip, word will spread that these two men are deceitful, and their chances with their ideal women will be hindered. Throughout the whole play, Gwendolyn and Cecily are completely oblivious that their men are living double lives to escape from their ideal.

They are exposed to the deception their men have been undertaking later in Act Two when they are talking to each other about their men. He is the very soul of truth and honor. Gwendolyn believes if a man has the name Earnest that his personality will live up to what the name means. The two women fight with each other about who is actually marrying Earnest, and Jack and Algernon enter the scene.

The men are officially exposed in this scene. Because the women caught them, Jack and Algernon are forced to be honest and beg for forgiveness. I could deny anything if I like. But my name certainly is John. It has been for years. He admits that he has lied, but underneath the words, it shows that he would be willing again in order to live up to the expectations Victorian society has for men.

Wilde is using satire here because the women have been looking for a man who is both named Earnest and lives up to the name, but neither one of these men do.

Jack tries to make it seem that in order to keep from doing something terribly wrong he had to lie to Gwendolyn, but he is now choosing the honorable way out and confessing his lie. Jack and Algernon knew Cecily and Gwendolyn would not marry them unless their names were Earnest; therefore, they had to pretend they were really called by this name and consequently put their relationships in danger because of dishonesty from the beginning of the relationship.

The men were set up for failure and a deceitful relationship from the very start. These women, who have learned ideals from the Victorian society, successfully influenced Jack and Algernon. If Cecily and Gwendolyn accept them, it means that Victorian society would be accepting them as well.

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As a result, Jack and Algernon were forced into living a double life to satisfy themselves, their women, and Victorian society. Because Gwendolyn and Cecily caught the men living their double lives, the men are forced to repent and prove to the women that they still meet their Victorian expectations. The men were not honest, and flr not living up to the meaning of the ideal name; therefore, the women should have made the men prove themselves worthy of marriage instead of forgiving them so easily.

If the men truly met the Victorian expectations, they would be able to convince the women with evidence instead of foe their names through a Christening. Wilde is satirizing earnestness in this scene because the women do not make the men frree themselves. Gwendolyn and Cecily still swoon over them and want to get married even though the men are not truthful and moral like an earnest person should be, according to Houghton.

It provides comedy to the audience because it proves that the expectation of a man having goice certain name is more important than the man holding the qualities that name means. Wilde uses satire in the final scene of the play as well. Wilde texf fun at the characters for living by the expectations of men and women. Because the characters are concerned about the ideals of society, the men are forced to live double lives to keep their sanity as well as their acceptance in the Victorian society.

Wilde also uses the idea of a double life in a darker setting in the novel, The Picture of Dorian Gray. Dorian Gray is the ideal man in the Victorian society with youthfulness, beauty, and wealth. Dorian Gray is accepted by both women and men in society because he was attractive and wealthy, which meant he was a great prospect for women. Since marriage was a true of masculinity Gillespie 5men respected him as well because he was living up to the Victorian expectations of men.

One of the men that admires and respects Dorian is Basil, and he describes Dorian: He was certainly wonderfully handsome, with his finely curved scarlet lips, his frank blue eyes, his crisp gold hair. There was something in his face that made one trust him at once. One felt that had had kept himself unspotted from the world Picture Location Men in the novel respect Dorian because women are attracted to him. Because women are attracted to him, it implies that he will be a prospective partner in marriage.

You will suffer horribly…Ah! Dorian Gray has been blessed with the ideal image of a male in Victorian society. Lord Henry wants Dorian to embrace his beauty as a gift, which he should use to his advantage. Dorian has not considered that one day his gift will no longer embody the Victorian ideal when he becomes old, but after Lord Henry tells him to embrace it, he realizes he will not stay young and beautiful forever: How sad it is! I shall grow old, and horrible, and dreadful.

But this picture will remain always young. It will never be older than this particular day in June…If it were only the other way! If it were I lsdy was to always young, and the picture that was to grow old! For that—for that—I would give everything! Yes, there is nothing in the whole world I would not give! I would give my soul free voice text lonely lady for sex that!

Picture Location His pretty face stays youthful while his portrait grows wrinkles and grows old; through this twist of fate Dorian is able to have a double life. His physical life revolves around the vanity of his youth and beauty, and involves living strictly for pleasure. In this statement, Lord Henry conveys that the soul and the senses work together to please one another. He believes in feeding the senses pleasure, and in doing so, the soul will feel pleasure as well.

Dorian does fall under his spell, and he begins to live a youthful life and admiring his own tezt and trying to avoid becoming old. If he loonely, society would dismiss him, and he would never be considered as a prospect for marriage or never viewed as a respectable man by his male peers because he would not be living by the Victorian expectations.

The Victorian society is influenced by the depiction of an ideal love affair through the productions of Shakespeare, which is where Dorian falls in love with the actress, Sibyl Vane.