They say a first impression is everything. The interesting thing about Sydney Carton is that all of the good in his life is tied to Lucie and Little Lucie, who are the only two people to truly trust him. He first appears to be a lazy, alcoholic attorney who cannot find even the smallest amount of interest in his own life. She sympathizes with the plight of her demented father and never gives up on him. Eventually, Sydney admits to himself, and even to Lucie, that he loves her.
He describes his existence as a supreme waste of life and takes every opportunity to declare that he cares for nothing and no one. One of these complex characters who Dickens brings out in different light later is Sydney Carton. Manette is also plagued by his unstated desire for revenge against the Evremondes. Stryver speaks of ambition and drive, and we can clearly see by comparison that Sydney has none. Sidney Carton is the most diverse character in The Tale of Two Cities. They argue that since Carton initially places little value on his existence, the sacrifice of his life proves relatively easy. Sydney has basically wasted his entire life, which he regrets.
This is also true of things in literature. A moment, and it was gone. Someone who sacrifices his life for the person they love is by far the ultimate sacrifice a human being could make. Charles Darnay represents morality and the upstanding citizen, the ideal citizen. All we see of the man is that he appears to be a sloppy drunk, and quite the good-for-nothing loser. He goes to see Lucie, and professes that the life he leads is not a good one, and a shame in God's eyes.
We later see that him after the trial, at a restaurant with Darnay. Throughout the book, Sydney Carton does not always act or seem like he is the age that he is. He is crude, frequently drunk, and melancholy. He felt he himself was this way, and made his characters modeled after him. Charles Darnay is a once wealthy aristocrat whose attempts at heroism include going back to France, his financial sacrifice, and the noble way in which he was willing to face his death.
These changes affect the choice that Carton will make in the end. Orphaned at a young age, Sydney spent most of his youth writing homework for his classmates. Manette, Lucie, and Charles Darnay. Eventually Doctor Manette starts to change his attitude into a more courageous character. In the beginning of the story, when he is first introduced to us at Charles Darnays' trial, we only see his outward actions, and none of his feelings. He promises that for her, or anyone dear to her, he would do anything or make any sacrifice. Because of his love for Lucie and his desire for her happiness, the Doctor foregoes his desire for vengeance against the Evremondes.
Most repress their inner rage, but some let it loose and lose that which makes them a human being. He makes his intelligence obvious through his ability to analyze cases for Stryver. He plays a huge role in the novel, for himself and other characters. Sydney Carton is probably the most dynamic character in A Tale of Two Cities. He manages assets on behalf of a third party beneficiary. In the following pages, I wish to highlight the characteristics, form and the revolutionary aspects of the Victorian Novel, along with a brief analysis on three very important Victorian writers - William Makepeace Thakeray, Charles Dickens and George Eliot Mary Ann Evans. Sydney Carton was an unmotivated alcoholic who transformed his wasted and useless life by performing a selfless act of heroism.
Stryver; and although it was Carton with all the ideas behind everything, it was his boss that took all the glory. One of these complex characters who Dickens brings out in different light later is Sydney Carton. He orders glass after glass of wine, getting as drunk as possible. Around the middle of the book, Sydney Carton makes a remarkable transformation into a man of profound merit. Alice Walker reveals Mama is proud of her accomplishments in life - her children, her heritage, her home and her ability to work like a man and care for herself and Maggie.
When he returns home after drinking with Stryver, he feels empty and says: Waste forces within him, and a desert all around, this man stood still on his way across a silent terrace, and saw for a moment, lying in the wilderness before him, a mirage honourable ambition, self-denial, and perseverance. That's one way of looking at Sydney Carton. For someone in his mid-forties, this is somewhat an immature action. He manages to come up with the 'childish conclusion' that his father is a 'square, stout, dark man, with curly hair' just by looking at his fathers tombstone. At the beginning of the novel, when Carton is first introduced, he is sitting in the courtroom staring at the ceiling. First, Carton presents himself as a drunk, lazy attorney, who feels as though his life has no meaning. During the course of the book, he is a loving husband, a kind and generous son-in-law, a devoted father, and a considerate friend.
Due to this service you can find and choose what you need by yourself without paying almost anything. And we see that he loves Lucie as he visits regularly and his actions towards her show his endearment for her. Madame Defarge Madame Defarge, with her strong body, strong face, and strong features, likens herself to the wind, to fire, and to an earthquake. One wonders if he ever does anything else. His friend Stryver, dubs him as a man without energy or purpose, and yet Stryver's success is wholly dependent on the astute legal efforts of Carton. For you, and for any dear to you, I would do anything.