However what Nea does not understand in all her youth and idealism , is that sourdi does not want to be saved: She willfully accepts her fate and her marriage to Mr.Chhay because she finds financial stability and a secure future. Since the beginning of the story Nea believes that she is saving or protecting Sourdi from the expectations of her mother and Mr. Chhay. The mother and the uncle have fix a marriage with an older man named Mr.Chhay. Sourdi is a young girl that has a boyfriend name Duke, But her mom really dosen’t cares what Sourdi thinks or wants. So Sourdi meets Mr.chhay and she feels uncomfortable in the
Mama, wants to buy a house to fulfill a dream she shared with her husband. Mama’s son, Walter Lee, would rather use the money to invest in a liquor store with his friends. He believes that the investment will solve the family’s financial problems forever. Walter’s wife, Ruth, agrees with Mama, however, and hopes that she and Walter can provide more space and opportunity for their son, Travis. Finally, Beneatha, Walter’s sister and Mama’s daughter, wants to use the money for her medical school tuition.
In the domestic tragedy play, A Raisin in the Sun by Lorraine Hansberry, describes how a family is dealing with financial expenses. The expenses are outrageous because Lena, also known as Mama, has a daughter named Beneatha and attends medical school while the family is paying for the house. The family wants to move into a nicer house, and they work hard to get there. Mama is expecting a ten thousand dollar check inherited by her husband that had died. The father, Walter, wants to buy a liquor store and to finally be in control, but the wife, Ruth, and, Mama, do not want him to.
Eventually, Bradbury resolved to become an author and he will live forever in the books he wrote (biography.com Editors). Lena Auffmann, a character in Bradbury's Dandelion Wine, tries to knock some sense into her husband as she explains the ridiculousness of a Happiness Machine. She realizes that without sadness we cannot truly comprehend what it means to be happy. Without death, we cannot understand the value of life. Lena's husband, Leo, eventually realizes that the real Happiness Machine is his family (Bradbury 69).
The essay “Only Daughter”, written by Sandra Cisneros is centered on the main idea that being an only daughter of seven sons “explains everything” of her life. Cisneros’ essay is structured to emphasize the emotional impact of surpassing socially excepted gender roles in a conservative Mexican family. Her fathers view on college is for Cisneros to successfully acquire a husband but her own view is to become an independent writer. Feeling discriminated because of her feminine qualities and unappreciated by her male family members she finds herself always wanting to impress her father with her writings. Feminism becomes a huge theme throughout this essay and conveys an only daughter of a Mexican-American family of nine exposed to the unequal
“One time Grandma told me she was the very happiest when she was living over all her memories.” A Lantern in Her Hand is about the life of Abbie Deal as she moves with her husband Will, from Iowa to Nebraska for a new start. In the 1800s this was not easy but Abbie and Will accepted the challenge. Abbie is a dreamer and Will is quiet and rarely complains. Abbie has so many dreams that she knows she will not be able to live out but as her life goes on and she sees her children grow she realizes what her true dreams are. “”If I could just get down life as I have seen it,” she would think, “.
Each family member has his or her own idea as to how the money should be spent. Lena, also known as Mama, wants to buy a house in a white neighborhood; her son Walter wants to invest in a liquor store; and her daughter Beneatha wants to go to medical school. In Lorraine Hansberry’s A Raisin in the Sun, gender roles are revealed through the evolving characters inside the Younger family. The play represents strong female characters: the time-honored Mama, the supportive Ruth, and the reformist Beneatha. In The Roof of a Southern Home: A Reimagined and Usable South in Lorraine Hansberry 's a Raisin in the Sun William Murray writes, “Mama is a convincing spokesperson for the family’s Southern history, in large part, because she was familiar and seemed real to audiences while managing to avoid the dominant stereotypes that permeated the culture” (283).
A Thousand Splendid Suns is about the childhood and womanhood of two different, yet very similar women named Mariam and Laila. The book starts off by introducing Mariam in the way she is viewed by her mother, Nana, who is the only person she resides with. Due to a traumatic event, Mariam is forced to go live with her father. Her father is completely used to setting her as a second priority, which is a significant component to the maturation of Mariam. Without hesitation, Mariam’s father, Jalil, urges her to get married to a random shoemaker named Rasheed.
Educated, yet childlike at times, Beneatha Younger will go to great lengths to become a doctor and break a female stereotype. Beneatha lives with the rest of her family in Chicago in the 1950s. Their apartment is overcrowded and not suitable for a family of five. Despite being poor, the Youngers have dreams, big dreams. Those dreams are reflected on Beneatha, a college student who constantly educates herself to improve her situation in life and achieve her dream, that for a black woman from a poor Chicago’s neighborhood, is nothing but easy.
Not considering the fact that his wife might possibly have an important topic to discuss. Walter just continues to proceed in asking Mama for the money for his dream a liquor store. However, Mama only shuts him down, because investing in the family is more vital than a store. As his persisting comes to an end
Taylor comes from a nontraditional family. She was raised by her mother, who worked long hours as a housekeeper to support Taylor and herself. Her father, Foster Greer, left her mother when he found out that her mother was pregnant. Her mother doesn 't mind that Foster left; in fact, she often tells Taylor that "trading Foster for [you] was the best deal this side of the Jackson Purchase." As Taylor matures and is exposed to horrible things that fathers can say and do to children, she feels quite lucky to have grown up without a father.
You ain’t satisfied or proud of nothing we done “ (1.2. 315-320). Despite what his mother says, Walter continues to be stubborn and talks Mama into giving him the money to invest in a liquor business. Walter believes receiving this money will allow him and his family to live a comfortable life. As the play progresses, Walter exhibits more and more selfishness which is revealed when he belittles his sister about becoming a doctor.
Dreamers are meant to dream, and thinkers are meant to live practical lives. In the story, Ashleigh (Ashes) is the only child of a divorced couple. The father was a dreamer and the mother was a level headed woman who made practical decisions. The father was in need of $200 in order to be set for life, but the only way to get it was by taking it from her mom unknowingly. Ashes took the $200 from the teapot because she loved her dad more, it would have been paid back in a day, and it would set her dad on the path to success.
At the picnic, her friends were all wanting her to stay and live with her Aunt Margo. Her dad wanted her to come and live with him and her siblings Dalia and Hawthorn. Nory was faced with a difficult decision. “But here she had Aunt Margo, who liked her just the way she was.” While she is thinking about what she will do, she realizes Aunt Margo loves her just the way she is. “You 're not going to give up are you dear?” She has her teacher and friends in the Upside Down Magic class who care about her.
Dicey Tillerman is a strong minded person, who has always taken care of her younger siblings, and has a rough time letting go a little of them and letting them live their own lives, at their new home with their grandmother. For instance, when her brother James, the second oldest, got a job, as Dicey had done, to help with money, she was very much against the idea and it was only that their grandmother believed it to be okay, that James was able to take the paper route job (page 37). Hence, Dicey feels that as the oldest, she should be the only one with extra responsibility. She wants to always be there for her siblings, and does not understand that they maturing and should be able to make their own choices. Additionally, when Dicey’s other