This occurs when Harry tells Mrs Connin that his name is also Bevel.
The main protagonist, named only as the Grandmother is afraid to go to Florida, fearing that she may encounter a criminal called The Misfit who she has read about in the newspaper. This is not the only time in the story in whereby the reader senses that the Grandmother views herself as superior to others.
There are further examples which suggest she believes herself to be superior to others. The reader gets a further insight into how the grandmother thinks when the family stop off at The Tower restaurant.
Red Sammy Butts owner of The Tower tells the grandmother about the time that he sold some gas on credit to two men but that they never returned to pay him.
This leads to the grandmother telling Red Sammy that he is a good man because he was kind to others. It again highlights to the reader how judgemental she is. As she is talking about goodness her definition of goodness to Red Sammy she tells him that she blames Europe for the way the world is.
This may be significant as the Grandmother may be suggesting that Europe or Europeans in general may have been ungrateful for the assistance that America gave during WWII.
It may also suggest that the Grandmother considers herself to be more superior to Europeans.
The Grandmother recalls the plantation house she visited as a younger woman. Symbolically the house may be significant. After all Bailey, his family and the Grandmother are killed by The Misfit and his two accomplices. The idea of selfishness is also explored near the end of the story.
Throughout her engagement with The Misfit she is focused on securing her own safety. There is however a moment at the end of the story in whereby the reader becomes aware that the Grandmother achieves Grace. In the end The Misfit too has the possibility to change, just like the Grandmother.
Cite Post McManus, Dermot. The Sitting Bee, 3 Jan.The mood of this ’s’s Georgia highway picture is a sense of foreboding that reflects the spirit of the Flannery O’Connor story "A Good Man is Hard to Find." Credit: Image courtesy of American Memory at the Library of Congress.
The novelist with Christian concerns will find in modern. A Good Man Is Hard to Find Homework Help Questions How are the style and tone of the narrator's voice different than that of the characters in "A This is a very interesting question to consider.
A summary of Themes in Flannery O’Connor's A Good Man Is Hard to Find. Learn exactly what happened in this chapter, scene, or section of A Good Man Is Hard to Find and what it means.
Perfect for acing essays, tests, and quizzes, as well as for writing lesson plans. In "A Good Man Is Hard to Find," it is twice noted that there is neither a cloud nor the sun in the sky: once aloud by The Misfit before he orders any of the family to be killed, and once silently by The Grandmother when she realizes that not only have Bailey and John Wesley been murdered, but that.
"A Good Man Is Hard to Find," first published in , is among the most famous stories by Georgia writer Flannery O'Connor.O'Connor was a staunch Catholic, and like most of her stories, "A Good Man Is Hard to Find" wrestles with questions of good and evil and the possibility of divine grace.
A Good Man is Hard to Find. by Flannery O'Connor. From:Flannery O'Connor: Collected Works the Library of America Flannery O'Connor A Good Man Is Hard to Find (c), p THE GRANDMOTHER didn't want to go to Florida.