It is not until one is placed in another’s shoes, that they fully understand the hardships that the other must face. In The Penguin Henry Lawson’s Short Stories ‘The drover’s wife’ and ‘In a Dry Season’ and ‘African Beggar’ Raymond Tong, distinctively visual language that creates images is employed so that the responder can establish perceptions of and relationships with the personas and their worlds.
Visuals are distinctive, not because it only appeals to a specific audience but because they convey a universal concept and are clearly shown in Henry Lawson’s “Drover’s Wife and the Schweppes advertisement.   These two texts convey hardships, persistence, isolation and joy in order to appeal to their set audience and to establish a connection with their viewer.  
The Dover’s wife clearly portrays the unique landscape of the outback through the hardships the drover’s wife persistent survival. The vision of the Drover’s wife tells us one of a protective mother, and a hardened battler against the disasters of the Australian bush. The use of alliteration “no undergrowth, nothing to relieve the eyes… nineteen miles to the nearest…civilization” emphasis how isolated the Drover’s wife and that she is alienated from the rest of the world. The personification “big black yellow eyed dog of all breeds” conveys at only rough, and masculine characteristics can thrive within the outback of the Australian bush. Furthermore the “young Lady’s Journal… for her surrounding’s not favorable of the development of the womanly side of nature” conveys the journal as a symbol of the Drover’s wife leaving her womanhood in the past in order to brave the rough and terrible conditions of the bush. The hardships faced by the people in the bush can be seen in the juxtaposition, “thunder rolls and rains comes in the torrent/the drought of eighteen ruins him” which illustrates the unpredictability of the outback lifestyle. Finally the drought imagery that portrays the wife and her children as...