Seminar Paper 2003

Kanako Suzuki

First Created on January 28, 2004
Last revised on January 28, 2004

Back to: Seminar Paper Home

uThe Assisatant̏v
łςʏS

 񎄂́A@The Assistant̎vȏ̓olƍMalamudĂ鏗ρAAMalamud̏ʂ͗ތ^IĂāA̕ʂŖ{̏ʂĂȂƂᔻAɂčlĂƎvB The Assistant̎vȏ̓oĺAl Morris Bober̍ Ida BoberƂ̖ Helen BoberłB     ͂ɂāA܂߂ɓoꂷ̂IdałBޏ͚VȏAX肭ȂłvMorrisɕĂBMorris͂IdaɓオȂB     IdaMorrisɂ She shared unwillingly the grocerfs fate though she did not show it and her dissatisfaction went no farther than nagging \ her guilt that she had talked him into a grocery store when he was in the first year of evening high school, preparing, he had said, for pharmacy. He was, through the years, a hard man to move. In the past she could sometimes resist him, but the weight of his endurance was too much for her. (p. 6) ƍlĂBHelenɑ΂ẮA_lŊŵjƑAKɂȂė~Ɗ肤B@wZɒʂAŵNat PearlƂjHelen킹悤ƕ锽ʁAHelenFrankƕtƂɑ唽΂ĂB́AIdaɊւď@̈ႢCɂĂ邩łAHelenJewishAFrankItalianł邩炾Bẻeɂ̂AHelen܂Frankɑ΂āAgDonft forget Ifm Jewish. h( p. 115 )Ǝ_lł邱ƂĂB ܂A{΂ǂłĂ܂OoȂHelenɂāAޏ́gWhat are you already, Helen, an old lady? What good is to sit so many nights alone upstairs? Who gets rich from readings? Whatfs the matter with you? h( p. 104 )ƒĂB     ҂̍léAB̍l邻ƕςȂ悤ɎvBeƂ͉̂vɕsA̖ɂ͏L]ȒjAKɂȂė~Ɗ肤̂낤B҂̕eɎ͂ƂĂe݂BIda͂܂ɎB̍lê̂낤B ɓoꂷ̂AIda̖HelenłBHelen͂QR΂ƂႳɂ炸Alɑ΂ĂłɊ]ĂB[J[Ŕ鏑AԂɏo΂Ă͌܎ɂȂƋABȓ̌JԂAf̂ȂɌCĂB{͋tЉɍv肪̂dAeMorris̔ȂX̉҂ł͕炵ĂȂׁA̖߁A鏑ƂēXĂBޏ͂܂AɂƎ̐MOĂBNatƕtĂAʂĂ܂B̎A She had wanted, admittedly, satisfaction, but more than that \ respect for giver of what she had wanted, simply, a future in love. Enjoyment she had somehow had, felt very moving the freedom of fundamental intimacy with man. Though she wished for more of the same, she wanted it without aftermath of conscience, or pride, or sense of waste. So she promised herself next time it would go the other way; first mutual love, then loving, harder maybe on the nerves, but easier in memory. (p. 12) ƐUԂĂB     ̗FlB͎XƌĂAcBwolBA݁AĂ̂ۂpĂBFłKarpƂ̉b̒Heleńuɂ͂ႳȂA̐ɉтȂBvƌĂBāAKarṕgeWhat do you wanna be\Miss Rheingold? fh( p.39 )Ƃ₢ɑ΂Aޏ́geI wanna a larger and better life. I want the return of my possibilities. fh( p. 39 )ƓA~́u{vƁu\vƌĂB܂AulԂ͂Ȃł܂̂ł邩A邱Ƃɂ͉ӖȂĂ͂ȂȂBvƂbĂB     Karp͉b̌㔼ŁAul͑ËȂ΂ȂȂBvHelenɌ̂ɑ΂Aޏ́u͗zςȂBvƊłȈʂB ܂A{ɂ̐lS爤ĂƊmM܂ŁA炭܂ŁAjƐQȂƐSɌ߂ĂBFrankxƂȂ߂ĂAHelen͌ĔނɐgȂB     HelenFrankɁA gI said I slept with somebody before and the truth of it is, if you want to know, Ifm sorry I did. I admit I had some pleasure, but after, I thought it wasnft worth it, only I didnft know at the time I would feel that way, because at the time I didnft know what I wanted. I suppose I felt I wanted to be free, so I settled for sex. But if youfre not in love sex isnft being free, so I made a promise to myself that I never would any more unless I really fell in love with somebody. I donft want to dislike myself. I want to be disciplined, and you have to be too if I ask it. I ask it so I might someday love you without reservations. h( p. 132) Ǝ̋CĂB     23΂ƂႳɂĂ̂悤Ȑl̍lĂHelen̋ĆAN̎ɂ܂藝ɂBAޏ̗lȊɐ܂ĂȂ΁A悤ɐllĂ܂ȂB̐̒ŁAޏ̂悤Ȑ[lĂ鏗ǂʂ邾낤B̎Ⴂ͗EEɊ]Ă͂łAtĂΌOłRƐ肢ňꏏɈɂ邱ƂBޏ̗lȋłȂ΁A҂̍lႢ͒PɌÕȂ̂Ǝv邾낤BHelen̋C͂ȂȂɂBA҂͏̐[SImɑĂƎvB     l͂ł́A}قFrank Helen߂ăR^NgBw֍sƍlĂFrankɑ΂AHelen͏Xɋn߂B     ܏͂ł́AFrankw֍sƍlĂƕAHelen͎̍DȏOFrank֑݂Bޏn{Aޏ̍lB Madame BovaryƂ{ł́Al̏ʂƂŏIB Anna Karenina Ƃ{ł́A܂l̏EďI}błBCrime and Punishment Ƃ{́ANEƂ̒f⊴ɊׂAVkEĂ܂BAl̔twɂċ~ÅтĂю߂ƂbłB     O̖{ɋʂ̂́AlԂ̎S߂EコEǓƂłBHelen͂Dł̖̎{ǂłB     Ȍ͂ŁÂ悤HelenFrank̉bB She noticed the book he was carrying. gWhat are you reading? h He showed it to her. gThe Life of Napoleon ? h gThatfs right. h gWhy him? h gWhy not\he was great, wasnft he? h gOthers were in better ways. h gIfll read about them too, h Frank said. gDo you read a lot? h gSure. I am a curious guy. I like to know why people tick. I like to know the reason they do the things they do, if you know what I mean. h She said she did. He asked her what book she was reading. gThe Idiot. Do you know it? h gNo. Whatfs it about? h gItfs a novel. h gIfd rather read the truth,h he said. gIt is the truth. h( p. 91)     ͐^ł͂ȂƌFrankɑ΂AHelen͏ɂ͐^ĂĂƌBHelen͐lԂ̎S߂͂ȂAlԂ̓ʓIȂ̂ɂďꂽ^̖{DȂ̂B     ̏͂̌㔼ŁAHelenNatdbŃf[g̗U󂯂B̉bNat́A gYoufve got some old-fashioned values about something. I always told you you punish yourself too much. Why should anybody have such a hot and heavy conscience in these days? People are freer in the twentieth century. Pardon me for saying it but itfs true. h She blushed. His insight was to his credit. gMy values are my values, h she replied. (p. 103) HelenĂB̎ɁÂ悤ȏdꂵBNatɂ킹́AҎgHelen͌̎ႢɂĂ͌ÕŎx̉lςĂƍlĂ̂ł͂Ȃ낤B     Z͂ł́AHelen̐lςɕωNBޏ̓_lƂĈĂA_lł邱ƂɌւĂBIdal悤ɁA_lȊO̒jƌƂƂ͑zƂȂBAFrankɏoɂĔޏ̍l͏XɕςĂB@̈Ⴂ͂Ȃɑ厖Ȃ̂Ȃ̂ƁB     ЉɂĂA悤Ȗ͋N肦BjƏ鎞A͂荑ЁEƕƂ̂͏dvBႦΕႤBRƕ̖ł΁Aě߂Rƕ̋̂낤BHelenYł́A̎B̎Љɂ傢ɓĂ͂܂B     HeleńAꂩ̖̎ɂāA She postponed making any important decision. She feared most of all the great compromise\she had seen so many of the people she knew settle for so much less than they had always wanted. She feared to be forced to choose beyond a certain point, to accept less of the good life than she had hungered for, appreciably less\to tie up with a fate far short of her ideals. (pp. 126-27) ƁAˑRƂđË邱ƂĂB ȏ̂悤ȍ҂̏̕Ă݂ƁÁAMalamud̏ʂތ^IłƂᔻɂĎ^łBmɍ҂̕Idǎ͖SzAvɏT^IȕełƎvBHelenɊւČ΁AÕŎx̍lĂ̂́ÅɒuΔޏ̂悤ɂȂ炴邨ȂCB     AMalamud͏Ŗ{̏ʂĂȂƂᔻɂĂ͔΂B҂͏̋C𗝉A̐S𑨂ĂƎvB̋C𗝉Ă邩炱Aތ^IȏôłA͍҂̏ʂ肾Ƃ͌ĎvȂB łςʏ̐SBMalamudThe Assistant̒łI݂ɕ`ƎvB

Back to: Seminar Paper Home

@