A Tale of Two Cities Questions
In A Tale of Two Cities, does Dickens believe that our lives are circumstances of fate or coincidence? What are some strong examples? Are there any specific quotes that support this?
In A Tale of Two Cities, Dickens believe that our lives are circumstance of fate. This clearly supported throughout the book as we see fate take its toll many times. For example, in chapter 3, there is one member of the prison counsel who resembles a prisoner. This makes the prisoner to be acquitted when it clearly seemed that the prisoner would be condemned to death. Fate seemed to have saved this prisoner.
Another fate is clearly portrayed by Madame Defarge’s knits. She knits innocently but carefully seals the fates of the people whose names…