I've been seeing this question a lot lately. Twilight fans don't know what is wrong with Bella. I have written this article in order to try to explain exactly what is wrong with Bella. There are actually many things wrong with her, as I will be explaining in this article.
The first thing I will acknowledge is the mental instability of Bella Swan. In New Moon, Edward dumps her, and she becomes depressed. Now, I understand that it is very disheartening to have your boyfriend dump you. I would be able to understand if she had been depressed for, maybe two weeks? No more than a month. But Bella...
This was not written by me. It was written by the twilightsucks.com community. I would try to learn from it except that I fail at Health terms:
Copy and Pasted from the Twilightsucks.com community: Wikipedia says:
Quote: In literature, a plot is all the events in a story particularly rendered towards the achievement of some particular artistic or emotional effect. In other words, it's what mostly happened in the story or novel or what the story's general theme is based on, such as the mood, characters, setting, and conflicts occurring in a story.
So lately I've been thinking of the Cullens and how damn rich they are. And then I stop and go, wait a minute, how is that possible?
So I am going to compare the Cullen expenses and the average normal-people expenses in this chart.
Expense Normal People The Cullens
-Food X X* -Clothing X X* -Shelter X X -Gas X X -Inssurance X -Electricity X X -Running water X ?* -Heating/cooling X -School supplies X X -Blood X -At home Medical supplies and medicine X X* -Private island X* and its maintenance X -Cottage or campground, etc X -Travel expenses X X* -Cell phones X X -Useless Twilight merchandise X -Lunch money...
Taking arms against Harry Potter, at this moment, is to emulate Hamlet taking arms against a sea of troubles. By opposing the sea, you won't end it. The Harry Potter epiphenomenon will go on, doubtless for some time, as J. R. R. Tolkien did, and then wane.
The official newspaper of our dominant counter-culture, The New York Times, has been startled by the Potter books into establishing a new policy for its not very literate book review. Rather than crowd out the Grishams, Clancys, Crichtons, Kings, and other vastly popular prose fictions on its fiction bestseller list, the Potter volumes will...