The Bluest Eyes In Toni Morrison's The Bluest Eye

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On one hand, Soaphed church feels that pecola as a black girl has the right to see the world with blue eye .on the other hand, the researcher shows that eye color does not have an effect on vision. The color of eyes is not for looking, but for being looked at. The writer also uses the blue color that links to the purity of the sky. Morrison seeks to end all characteristics of anger through this novel. Moving to techniques ,The researcher believes that Morrison introduces a stream of consciousness which is a style of interior monologue, while the interior monologue presents character's thoughts directly without the apparent intervention of a summarizing and selecting narrator. The sections narrated in the third person are all focused on some aspect of…show more content…
The novel contains a message that white people are superior everywhere and every era, including the white baby doll given to Claudia. The person who suffers most from white beauty standards is pecola. She connects beauty with being loved and believes that if she gets blue eyes, the cruelty in her life will be removed. Morrison suggests that pecola's family accepts this enforced feeling of ugliness and lack of self-worth without asking its source and it is this accepting of self-hatred, a hatred that comes from outside the family is one of the biggest problem faced the family. This novel reflects the society by presenting characters who hate themselves because of what they are told they are, which sustains anger. The idea that blue eyes are a necessity for beauty has been etched on pecola's head in her whole life "if I looked different beautiful, may be cholly would be different, and Mrs. Breed love too may be they would say, why look at pretty eyed pecola. We mustn't do bad things in front of those pretty eyes "(the bluest eye
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