When Torvald realizes that she really is leaving that is when he shows true emotion for her, he fears she may never remember him or the kids. Even when Torvald insults her by calling her childish she disregards his critiques and continues gathering her things. Torvald reveals that he is not the strong-willed man she thought he was, but a coward who needed a wife or someone to protect him. Nora realizes Torvald has never seen her fully as a spouse but as a doll to keep to make him happy and play the wife role in his house. At the end of the play, Nora becomes this strong, independent woman that decides on her own that she will move back home and live the rest of life without the help of Torvald and his money.
After a short time, he asks for her hand in marriage and they devise a plan to tell his mother about their meeting for Rebecca, the woman who had been wanting to kill herself, did not believe Mrs. Scatchard would be pleased with the truth about their meeting. Although they devised this plan very thoroughly Rebecca had not taken into account the possibility that she had resembled the dream woman. She, however, did not know anything about this for she was not told about the situation nor would she be for the rest of the tale. Sadly Mrs. Scatchard insults Rebecca by bringing her resemblance to the dream woman up to Issac. Issac does not end his courtship of Rebecca instead he weds her.
Before beginning this essay I would like to type a short summary of Henrik Ibsen’s “A Doll House” just in case there are any readers who haven’t read the play. The play is a three-act play in which the wife hides a hides a hidden loan (that she had to take out in order to save her husband life) from the husband in order to protect his reputation. As the play opens, Torvald (the husband) is about to become manager of the bank and Nora (the wife) has almost repaid the loan by doing odd jobs and by using the allowance Torvald gives her. Meanwhile a friend of Nora’s stops by, Mrs. Kristine Linde to ask Nora if she could get Torvald to hire her at the bank since he is to become the new bank manager, Nora agrees to but during the midst of their conversation she discloses her actions to her friend Kristine Linde. Moments later a creepy old man by the name of Krogstad appears by the front door asking Nora
A Doll’s House is a short play by Henrik Ibsen. The plot revolves around a married woman, Nora Helmer, and how she borrowed money to save her husband, Torvald Helmer’s life when he was very ill. On a day before Christmas, Linde, Nora’s high-school friend and widow, visits as she is hoping to find a job. Nora tells Linde of what she has done as proof that she has been through rough times and still is until now because her husband is assigned bank director. Krogstad, the man that lend the money to Nora, is about to get fired by Torvald because of his infamous reputation at the bank. This causes him to threaten Nora and expose her secret to her husband unless he gets his job back.
And we both know how we would feel about that.” Hazel said that she would “hate it”. He shut her down so quickly, she just agreed with him out of submission. She even tries to lighten the mood by say how it would be “interesting to hear all the different sounds” George hears in his handicap, but again he just shuts her down. Just these few differences in these characters attitudes how the different tones throughout the story versus the movie and how the movie has a much more serious and intense feeling
His wife Nora helps him realise when she declare she is "leaving now" her decison to leave was sparked by neglect she expreiened from Helmer. Disregarding any indapendance and respect for her, depriving her basic human treatent. This is approved when Helmer says: `First and foremost you are a wife and mother.´ Nora resonds with the obvious "First and foremost I´m a human being" but the fact she needed to state it empathises Helmer does not recognize her demands for equality and respect. Helmer initally believes Nora has no other purose other thana service to him and his chilren. Nora finally seeks indaendance from Helmer "you're not the man to help me with that, I ust do that alone".
1. Joy changes her name to “Hulga” because she is acting in an act of rebellion to her mother. She knows her mother’s wants her to have a really pretty name and “Hulga” is the ugliest name Joy could think of that her mom will hate. Mrs. Hopewell is for sure that Hulga looked for that name until she finally found the ugliest name she could think of and after that Joy legalized it so it would be for sure certain. Hulga’s poor health keeps her at her home all the time.
Once her father comes in, Juliet attempts to also sever the bond, although he manages to do it all himself, threatening “for my soul, I’ll ne’er acknowledge thee” if she does not end up marrying Paris. Lastly, and most importantly, Juliet turns away from her closest confidant and friend, the Nurse. Juliet calls her a “damned old lady” and ‘wicked fiend,” stating that “thou and (her) bosom henceforth shall be twain.” Although she says this to herself, in her mind, she is breaking the last of her ties to childhood, she realises she can’t rely on her Nurse anymore. This last step is the final difference, bringing her changing loyalties into light. Juliet clearly demonstrates that they are to her
Gopal Chandidar is her parents’ choice. Her marriage with him proves to be unsuccessful because Gopal can not forget Malini, his ex-girl friend. The writer remarks, “They were separated even before they were joined together in matrimony” (99; ch.13). Moreover, this fastidious attitude of Sundari regarding marriage does not mean that Sundari is in love with her