In D.H. Lawrence's "The Horse Dealer's Daughter," Mabel "did not share the same life as her brothers "(195). Mabel Pervin was not close to her brothers, because there were personal and physical separations. Mabel was a plain, uninteresting woman. She seldom showed emotion on her face. In fact her face usually remained impassive and unchanged. Her brothers could be described as three handsome and well-spoken men. Mabel was independent, having taken care of the house for ten years without a servant. Even though they depended upon her, they seemed to have control over her. The Pervin brothers "did not care about anything" (195). They were poised and felt secure about themselves. Her brothers felt superior to her. "They had talked at her and round her for so many years, that she hardly...
Excerpt from file: 347 InD.H.LawrencesTheHorseDealersDaughter,Mabeldidnotsharethesamelife asherbrothers(195).MabelPervinwasnotclosetoherbrothers,becausetherewere personalandphysicalseparations.Mabelwasaplain,uninterestingwoman.Sheseldom showedemotiononherface.Infactherfaceusuallyremainedimpassiveandunchanged....
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