Nicholas society. For example, it is shown by

Nicholas MtengwaMrs. MurrayPre-AP English I, Period 2January 16, 2018Social Class Differences The word disparity means a great difference and this is what is shown by the social class in society. Throughout A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens, the effects of social class on the society show how poverty and injustice are depicted. Dickens shows the injustices all through the book by displaying the difficulties between the rich and the poor. The inequality within this book is shown through the ways that the royalty and aristocracies live compared to everyone else. Most people of a higher class wanted everything to stay as is, but as you go down the class ranking you can recognize that people seek change in society. For example, it is shown by the fact that it takes four men to get chocolate for Monseigneur every morning. By his actions, the reader can see how the class of royalty is portrayed and how they treat the poor. Through the diction Dickens uses it reveals how unjust the society is and how the poorer you are the more change you seek.    The division between the poor and rich are vivid as there is a lack of care for the peasants and other lower class people. With this, it caused the peasants to dislike the rich as they get to live expensive and extravavagant lives while they do not. The wine scene in chapter five is an example as it uncovers the difference between class in France.When the wine bottles break on the street on St Antoine, the poor run with excitement as they lick up all the wine off the floor neglecting the mud that was assorted with it. “All the people within reach had suspended their business, or their idleness, to run to the spot and drink the wine.” (Dickens 41) This scene is compelling as since they were so poor they were feverish to drink the wine off the floor without a care. Not only can the unjustness be depicted here but the need for change as well.    The middle class in the novel is very evident as they are not living outlandish lives but are also not on the streets fighting to survive each and everyday. Characters such as Mr. Lorry fall into this class through his actions and dialogue. When Mr. Lorry is communicating with the dover mail guard, the class difference is seen through the elevation of their speech. The guard’s ungrammatical language is phased by Mr. Lorry’s grammatical sentences and lack of slang. “‘There is nothing to apprehend. I belong to Tellson’s Bank.'” (Dickens 17) Here it is made obvious that there is a discrepancy in class. With Mr. Lorry working at Tellson’s bank he does not seek as much change compared to someone who is in a lower class than him. This is because he is a working individual who can sustain himself. As stated many times he is a man of business.    Throughout this novel, Dickens loves to demonstrate how rich the rich actually are by showcasing the lifestyle they live. Monseigneur and the Marquis are examples of this as they feel like they are above everyone else in society. Monseigneur can be seen as lazy as he requires four people to get his chocolate every morning. This task is so simple and frivolous that it is ridiculous to need four people to do this. “… his morning’s chocolate could not so much as get into the throat of Monseigneur, without the aid of four strong men besides the Cook.” His lifestyle can be seen here as it is different than anyone else and is one of royalty. He does not find the need for change in society as his life is elegant. On the other hand, the Marquis wants people to think of him as almost being Godlike. When riding through the town he runs over a small child, and when stopped he looked at the father in disgust as he could not figure out what the problem was. He throws a coin to the father as compensation for his child’s death and goes on to blame the residents for not paying mind of the carriage. The Marquis further states, “‘You dogs!… I would ride over any of you very willingly, and exterminate you from the earth.'” This additional aids to his Godlike sense as he feels higher than all the peasants in the town. From this, it is clear as to how the royalty live and how they treat the lower class. It is also coherent as to why the poor would want to seek change in the way things are happening.    In conclusion, Dickens reveals the unfairness of society by showing the inequality between the different social classes. There is a large gap between the classes as the rich get to live luxurious lives while the poor are struggling to survive for the next day. People of a lower class seek more change in society as they feel that with change they can begin to prosper. As shown the rich feel superior to all others as they require much more attention and treat the poor very unfairly.