Therefore, writers expressed it in other ways. By the day of the race Paul had not gotten out of bed since that night. She finds him in his room, rocking furiously on his toy horse in the dark. Ultimately he pays the price of death for proving the same. The key to unlocking the hidden meaning is figuring out what is part of the missing puzzle.
Perhaps due to his sheer determination and obsession he acquires a divinely power to predict the name of the winners in the horse races. It presents the ironic tone to moralize on the value of love and dangers of money by using the devices of fairy tale and symbolism. He thought that by giving her a thousand pounds for the next five years she and the house would both be satisfied. His uncle tried to ask Paul if the gardener bet on the horses, but Paul didn't want to talk about it. The House The family home is personified in this story. He had moved it to his bedroom when he outgrew the nursery, pretending that it kept him company.
Uncle Oscar didn't believe it because Daffodil was a long shot. Paul suddenly becomes consumed with this sudden spree of good luck and feels this is the only way he will be able to gain to the affection of his mother. His mother never becomes happy because she wants more and more. The mother believed that there was never enough money. The conflict can either be external which means a struggle between two individuals or it can be internal which refers to a struggle of a character within himself or herself caused by conflicting emotions and thoughts. Paul declares that he is lucky and that he will bring money to the family.
The ancient meaning of wage is to stake oneself as security, one would pledge his life on the outcome of a duel or battle, which Paul becomes. There are several instances where it is used in the story. The mother and father never voice their need for more money, but the house seems to vocalize the desire for more and more money. Freud maintained that young boys are sexually attracted to their mothers and fantasize about replacing their fathers—a condition he termed the Oedipus complex. This secret, which he has shared with no one, is his mysterious, nameless rocking horse, which he rides frenziedly until he gets to the point at which he knows the name of the winner in the next big race. Lawrence passed away on March 2, 1930 in Vence, France. Lawrence makes reading it worthwhile because of the universal themes on parenting and on the negative effects of greediness and materialistic obsession.
Paul aligns him self with the attitude towards lucks. There was an administrator who was not beautiful, who started with all the advantages, yet she had no administrative skills. Paul wants to stop the house's cries for money by giving it more money. Lawrence uses personification, symbolism, and irony in this story. The thirst for wealth and greed can never be satisfied and is conveyed through symbolism and allusion throughout the story.
Wildly the horse careened, the waving dark hair of the boy tossed, his eyes had a strange glare in them. The protagonist; Paul, attempts hard, though futile, to please his mother and get her love and attention by being lucky. The house senses this too, which is why it constantly whispers the need for more money. Part 3 After amassing a tidy sum, with his uncle's help Paul implements a plan to anonymously gift his mother a portion of his winnings in hopes of making her happy and quieting the whispering voices in the house. Paul received a tutor, and new furnishings appeared, but still the house screamed that there had to be more money, which frightened Paul.
The internal conflict also revealed to the readers the recurring themes of the importance of parenting and the negative effects of greed and materialism. There must be more money! Paul explained that Bassett keeps it for him because they're partners. Climax: Paul' … s mother finds Paul's furiously rocking back and forth on his rocking horse yelling the name of the horse he believes will be the next winner, but Paul falls off the horse injuring himself seriously. With the help of his maternal uncle, he bets on the horse and starts collecting the money and secretly sends to mother. The description of Paul's eyes progress from innocence to madness. Two nights before the Derby, her mother returning from a party discovers the maddening rage with which Paul rocks his horse. Opportunism: Oscar Creswell acknowledges that Paul's wagering makes him nervous.
Racing affects Paul because he becomes completely consumed by it. It was the sound of lust for more and more money. Uncle Oscar wanted to see the money, so Bassett took him to the garden house. Paul made him promise not to tell anyone. But all his efforts go in vain. Isn't it ironic that after Paul gives Hester his mom the winnings, the whispers transform and are no longer what they are described to be … at the beginning? Lawrence used his writings to comment on society and human nature and psychology.