The Use of Symbolism in "The Scarlet Letter" by Nathaniel Hawthorne
When someone looks at a painting or reads a novel they often discover a deeper portent
than what is openly displayed. A hidden meaning can be found in many common objects. In The Scarlet Letter Nathaniel Hawthorne compares flowers to Pearl, and all that is good. He uses examples like a rose bush to symbolize moral value. Wherever possible, he depicts Pearl as a sweet and innocent child. Pearl resembles a flower and often in her actions defends this notion.
Pearl acts with the flowers to show an element of grace left in a dismal world.
- The Symbolism of the Setting in "Hills Like White Elephants" by Hemingway
- The Use of Symbolism in "The Scarlet Letter" by Nathaniel Hawthorne
- Usage of Symbolism in The Grapes of Wrath
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