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Stanley Kowalski as a character is known to be a very excitable and angry. It is often the case that Stanley gets in fights with his wife and often uses violence despite the fact that at the beginning of the film it is made clear that Stella is pregnant.
It is also the case that Stanley can be considered a petty man because after learning that Blanche was given money to leave Mississippi because of rumors her taking many sexual partners after the death of her husband, Stanley convinces his friend Mitch to dump Blanche.
Finally the character of Stanley can be described as being remorseless. Before the conclusion of the story, Stanley brutally rapes his Blanche in a drunken rage and ultimately drives Blanche into a nervous breakdown, and it is Stanley who has her committed to a mental institution.
Blanche Dubois is a character which demonstrates a great deal of transition. Blanche and her sister Stella come from a wealthy family that has fallen on hard times. It is clear from the beginning that Blanche is character that is in many ways mysterious. She hides her history of love affairs and financial misfortune as best as she can. At the beginning of the story Blanche can be considered stubborn woman, in that she refuses to accept her new lot in life and continues to act like an arrogant, entitled person. She is often rude to Stanley (Although one can argue that this is with good cause) calling him names like “Ape!” and racial slurs like Polack (A reference to his Polish ancestry) and because she is from a rich family she believes that he is not good enough to be married to her sister.
It is the case that the two characters absolutely hate each other and in many ways they are the opposite of each other. Stanley is working class and Blanche is rich. Blanche is beautiful and Stanley is rough. Blanche is compassionate and Stanley is petty. When these two strong forces of nature collide it is no wonder that conflict was created
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Although he mentions that the book is not to glorify the gangs around, he expounds the common reasons of people who join gangs – protection and self-respect. It is portrayed in the novel how Chicanos in L.A. were treated in the 70s. In relation to the stories gathered during this era, a film titled My Family is about the struggle of the Latino community who lived in California in the mid-20th century, which is represented through the Sanchez family.
The basic plot of the drama revolves around the personality clash between Blanche DuBois and Stanley Kowalski; the two major characters of the play. The play expresses the intense feelings of love and hate, sexuality and devotion, fantasies and hard realities that follow the lives of people with broken and scarred souls.
The later book is the second edition of the initial one. This context compares the geomorphology chapter as brought out in the two books. It looks at both similarities and differences of the concepts of geomorphology in the two books. Similarities The Chapter of geomorphology in Foundation of Modern Geography outlined the concepts of physical land forming processes and environment such as mountains, hills, rivers, oceans, lakes, and mapping among others (Gaile and Willmott 1989, 36).
Vincent’s investigation about the mental institutions begun when she experienced depression after she assumed the role of a man (coupled with her childhood trauma) during her previous book Self-Made Man that she decided to commit herself to healt care facility to help deal with her problem.
One concept which apparently was similarly discussed in the two essays is the concept of audience impact. That movies, films, talk shows, or other literary works of art are created to serve the demands of the audience. According to Sayles, “You do the things that you think are going to strike people” (Foner and Sayles 137).
O'Connors writes in her story: "a young woman in slacks, whose face was as broad and innocent as a cabbage and was tied around with a green head-kerchief that had two points on the top like rabbit's ear." Similarly, Oates writes in her story: "walking around the shopping plaza in their shorts and flat ballerina slippers that always scuffed the sidewalk, with charm bracelets jingling on their thin wrists; they would lean together to whisper and laugh secretly if someone passed who amused or interested them".
However, she is unable to convince her son to change his mind; while on the trip, they have a run-in with the convict, who goes by the name Misfit, and the entire family dies at his hands. “Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been?” by Joyce Carol