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Unlike the latter, Kowalski was a virile individual; dominating existence in such a way that commands respect from others despite the fact that he manifested a kind of brutalism that frightened even Williams. In Blanche, Kowalski further drew his contrast. If the woman represented the fate of those less equipped to confront the modern world, Kowalski was different. He was an individual who was driven to the margin of existence and expelled by the positivist drive of his society. With all these factors, he managed to trudge on and function. Kowalski, hence, was depicted as one who seemed to be the master of his own fate, rather than play the part of a victim. His relationship with Blanche highlighted all these.
Kowalski has a very passionate but volatile relationship with his wife. Stanley saw Blanche’s intrusion into his and her sister’s life as a threat to the marriage. In the denouement of their conflict, Kowalski raped Blanche as his wife was giving birth. This led to Blanche’s insanity.
One of the most telling aspects in Williams’ characterization of Kowalski was his drinking habits. He drinks with friends during their bouts of bowling and in several of their poker nights. Williams used this dimension to underscore Kowalski’s deep dissatisfaction of his life. With alcohol, as with his other brutal acts, he was attempting to bring down everybody’s lives down to the level of his own. Furthermore, when drunk, Kowalski was at his element as a macho man, trying to show who “wears the trousers” in the house. Kowalski’s drinking, as one sees here, has many social representation and these were reinforced by Kowalski’s nature and fate in the narrative.
All in all, Kowalski’s brutality and virility seems to be a defense mechanism for his own vulnerability and insecurity. He turns to violence, animal sexuality and alcohol as forms of reassurances. The most important lesson, however, that a reader would find in Kowalski’s character – with all
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After death of his father due to cancer Lynch took up caddying in private golf clubs in Boston area. In 1950’s the golf club members were investing in stocks, as it was a very good time for investment. At that time Lynch came in contact with D. George Sullivan one of the big-wig in Fidelity Investments.
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For business reporting, Auletta's narrative is exemplary, though it does slow down the pace of the book. It recounts details gathered from interviews with key characters in the story.
The paper then discusses the main theme of the book, which revolves around lust for greed and glory and how it spells the doom of Lehman Brothers.
stock market will also be presented. Relevant theories from different economists will be presented and compared with Henwood's point of view in respective issues. Final section of the paper will review Henwood's idea of what to be done to fix the U.S. financial system.
Stanley is an auto parts salesman in the French Quarter of New Orleans, Louisiana. He is of Polish ancestry, served in the Second World War and he is married to Stella Dubois who is the sister of Blanche Dubois, who is from what was
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The relationships between the people are a means to the attainment of the needs and desires of the individuals. This means that in all the engagement that people make that involve other people are in that condition out of the necessity. The relationships that people form are just vehicles that they are used in order for them to arrive at a certain position.
3 Pages(750 words)Essay
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