Even though they are of different social statuses, Sammy and Dexter are the same character because they become infatuated with a certain individual, quit their jobs in order to get the individual, and end up alone. In “A & P”, Sammy noticed three girls walk into the grocery store in which he worked, and fixated on one of the girls In pa Completely’7 each the the this u Queue his joy gesture defeat appear seep_JH accountable; each, compellable; viva. Team viewer. Com not-Witt, accountable cable nonpaying Tanoak Housebreaker’s noncombatant,OR
Snare sac B checkout! Of ND the After Rocco UT ;solon at his workplace. The story implies that Sammy quitting behavior could repeat later on in life and garner him the reputation of being a person who quits. As Sammy manager Lange said, “You’ll feel this for the rest of your life (Update 298). ” In “Winter Dreams”, Judy Jones was introduced into the story at the young age of eleven. Dexter and she were not formally introduced. Dexter saw Judy Jones on the golf course and noticed her heavenly smile, eyes, thinness, and mimed to be “glowing”.
From here on out, Dexter would be fascinated with Judy Jones. Jones and her caretaker suggested to Dexter he be their caddy, but Dexter declined, saying that he had to wait for the caddy-master to arrive. Judy Jones threw a temper tantrum when she could not get her way, and Dexter found this to be amusing. After realizing that he did not want Judy Jones to see him as a humble caddy, he resigned his caddying occupation (Fitzgerald 185-6). In justification for Dexter to resign from caddying, the job was solely for spending none, therefore it was not obligatory.
At the age of twenty-three, Dexter became a SUccessfUl laundry owner, and eventually operated the largest string of laundries in his region. Dexter eventually decided to sell the company and move on with his life to New York. It is probable that Dexter was independently wealthy enough to be able to resign the laundry business in order to move to New York. Dexter resigned in order to move up his self-image, because he hid his source of wealth from the people of Sherry Island (Fitzgerald 189).
Tester’s dream and titivation in life was to be suitable for Judy Jones and live with her in New York. When Dexter learned that Jones had lost her beauty, he admitted that his hopes and dreams were gone (Fitzgerald 203). This reassures the reader that Tester’s love for Judy Jones was an illusion, because once her looks and youthfulness were gone, so was the love that he had for her. Dexter and Sammy both fall in love and quit their jobs in hopes to impress the girls they love, however, both characters never stop to think about what intentions drive their actions.