Signs that a guy might be trouble: The first words out of his mouth are "Gonna get you, baby. He has a picture of himself spray-painted on the side of his car, a picture that makes him look like a "pumpkin. He seems to be around thirty maybe even old enough to be your fatherbut he tries to look like a teenager.
She makes fun of her frumpy older sister, June, and is in constant conflict with her family. Her concerns are typically adolescent: She takes great pleasure in the fact that boys and even men find her attractive. Connie has cultivated a particular manner of dressing, walking, and laughing that make her sexually appealing, although these mannerisms are only temporary affectations.
She behaves one way in her home and an entirely different way when she is elsewhere.
Her personality is split, and when she is at home, her sexuality goes into hiding. Connie works hard to prove her maturity, but despite her efforts with clothes and boys, she is not as mature as she would like to believe she is.
She desperately wants to be attractive to older men, but once an older man—Arnold—actually pays her explicit sexual attention, she is terrified. She knows little about reality or what adulthood actually entails, preferring to lose herself in the rosy ideas of romance that her beloved pop songs promote.
When Arnold appears at her house, she tries to seem in control and unfazed, but she eventually breaks down and is overpowered by him. In her moments of terror, she proves herself to be childlike:is and in to a was not you i of it the be he his but for are this that by on at they with which she or from had we will have an what been one if would who has her.
Inductees. Each recipient becoming an Honouree of Pathway of Fame, Peterborough and District has made a distinct contribution to the area’s arts and humanities heritage.
Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been? by Joyce Carol Oates.
Home / Literature / Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been? Most of the story is told from Connie's point of view. We learn, feel, and get confused about things at the same time she does. The style of "Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been" is somewhat journalistic in.
In Joyce Carol Oates’ “Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been?” critics argue whether the character of Arnold Friend, clearly the story’s antagonist, represents Satan in the story. Indeed, Arnold Friend is an allegorical devil figure for the main reason that he tempts Connie, the protagonist, into riding off with him in his car.
Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been? by Joyce Carol Oates. Home / Literature / Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been? / Characters / Arnold Friend ; He never physically coerces Connie to join him, but his words have the same force and pull as the actions he only threatens to take.
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