I fancy, sir, continues he, ; I can provide an eminent hand, and upon moderate terms, to draw up a pro|mising plan to smooth up our readers a little, and pay them, as colonel Chartres paid his seraglio, at the rate of three halfpence in hand, and three shillings more in promises." him, that, as I intended to pursue no fixed method, so it was impossible to form any regular plan; determined never to be tedious, in order to be logical, wherever pleasure pre|sented, I was resolved to follow.
IT will be improper therefore to pall the reader's curiosity by lessening his surprize, or anticipate any pleasure I am able to procure him, by saying what shall come next.
The first essay “I Want a Wife” by Judy Brady was undoubtedly directed towards husbands around the world by taking shots at them at times in her essay.
For instance, at the end of the essay there was an exert stating, “If, by chance, I find another person more suitable as a wife than the wife I already have, I want the liberty to replace my present wife with another one.
Of the remaining thirteen, four portray fathers as much less loving and caring than mothers.
” This provided imagery and personal facts for his audience on how much discrimination takes place in children’s books towards fathers.
Naturally, I will expect a fresh, new life; my wife will take the children and be solely responsible for them so I am left free.
” In that exert and throughout the essay the author is treating being a wife like having a job.
The author is indirectly using a simile to compare a father to a boss at work.
However, in the opposing essay, “Not All Men Are Sly Foxes” the author states, “Even the terminology has changed: Males and females are referred to as mail “carriers” or “firefighters.