"I don 't want to be pigeonholed," she liked to say.” As a spectator, it seems as if Rose is trying to instill a follow your heart montro to her children at a young age. This is wrong on so many levels, because she is deciding to pursue something that won 't make her money over getting a real job that 'll make her family 's eating
Not only does Torvald call her pet names, but he also controls what she eats. Nora eats one or two macaroons before she hears Torvald in the other room and hastily puts them away. The stage directions states, “[Nora] puts the bag of macaroons into her pocket and wipes her mouth” (Ibsen 4). Nora is depicted as secretive as she hides the macaroons, demonstrating Torvalds superiority as he tells her what she can and can not do. Torvald explains, “Hasn’t Miss Sweet Tooth been breaking rules in town today?” Nora replies, “No; what makes you think that?” (Ibsen 7).
Fortunately, after reading throughout the story, we can see that the mother just wants her daughter to become a good and helpful woman. She tried to protect her little child away from bad things that happened everyday in society. Moreover, in the last line was written, “You mean to say that after all you are really going to be the kind of woman who the baker won’t let near the bread?”(Kincaid 172). Therefore, “it seem ironic that the mother has harshly demand the girl to learn all of the mother’s habits and methods, not giving the girl much of a word in any of her decisions, and then expects her to have the strength of her mother, strength that was learned through experience, not instruction” (Carroll). The short story “Girl” by Jamaica Kincaid was a lesson of a mother to a daughter about to become a woman.
When Edna and Adele with their families went to Grand Isle, sometimes, Edna will put herself into their children completely or forget them. Moreover, when her children tumbled, she will not pick them up just let them get up on their own. In contrast to Adele, Edna is not contributing herself to her family as well as Adele. Edna tries to fit in as the role to be a good mother, but, she cannot definitely, to be a mother-woman cannot fulfill her eagerness to be a special, independent and egocentric person. In Chapter XVI, Edna said to Adele, she would give her money and her life to children, but never herself.
Go anywhere you wish. But i absolutely forbid you to enter that little room, and if you so much as open it a crack, there will be no limit to my anger.” (Perault 189). Bluebeard gives his young wife this warning about going into the room, and she, being a young, naive girl does not realize that this is actually a test to demonstrate her obedience to her new husband. This appeals to the logos of the young children audience is subtly emphasized through the test; if you follows the rules everything will be okay, but if you break the rules there will be consequences. This scene persuades the young audience that it is not worth it to put ourselves into other people’s business, especially when they tell us otherwise, even if we are presented the opportunity to.
I mean her mom just kinda sits in her bedroom that 's why she 's so alone with all this stuff her mom dosent care. I mean i can see how that 's hard for her. I never really grew up with such a good mom, my sister was always my mom figure. So it 's hard and stressful not having a mom. Not being able to have anyone is honestly hard, it 's not something everyone has to go through.
Shell did not give her daughter a set of instructions, because she wanted to examine her daughter 's reaction to boredom. She noticed that her daughter became frustrated, because she did not know what to do with her free time. The girl then began to explore different ways to entertain herself. Shell realized that allowing her child to think for herself, made her feel like she had something to offer. Shell concludes by stating that letting children become independent opens doors for them to become successful.
Nora is a character that will do everything that somebody tells her, she is kind of submissive regarding what Torvald says. She has to mention him at least once while she’s talking about anything, but she does have some petty forms of rebellion, like the macaroons. A larger way of her rebelling would be when she pays for the trip so that Torvald can get better. She is viewed as a child by Mrs. Linde, Christine, and is treated like one by Torvald and it seems almost like they look down on her because she is a woman and she is completely dependent on her husband. Her character, at this point, has no backbone; she is completely captivated by this life in which she perceives as
It is imperative that one should not be controlled because of a desire to impress others. Apparent in the beginning stages of the short story, Connie despises her sister, June, for the glory she receives for being the reliable child. She hates her mother for liking her sister more than her,