Pollution Technology has increased a lot in the last century and this created inventions that changed the world as it was known the humans, but these inventions and the industry of these inventions did create new problems that humans never faced before. Because of this increase of pollution new problems came to humans, for example, human health problems such as heart problems, lung problems, and skin problems. One more bigger problem is the rise of the temperature because of the global warming which will increase the temperature in the earth’s atmosphere and then the temperature will start to melt the ice around the world which will increase the sea level and this will create a lot more bigger problems, and these are only some of the problems
Unfortunately in the end Willy receives appreciation for his inner talents rather than his skills being a salesman. This goes to show how one will never get attention from others by pretending to be who they are not. Furthermore, the author reinforces Willy 's talent with his hands when he plants seeds in his garden prior to committing suicide. The planting of the seeds can be considered a form of symbolism and Willy 's acceptance that life would go on without him. The seeds Willy plant also represent the legacy he leaves behind as a handyman rather than a salesman.
Willy is a man being torn between the two poles of love and force, of man’s own drive and initiative, cool and calculated effort on one hand, and his environment on the other hand. Fusion of Expressionistic, Realistic and Rhetoric styles Willy’s father loved carpentry; Willy loves gardening and sports; Biff loves sporting and Nature. These are symbolic of man’s basic and fundamental need
We learn that Willy is a salesman, who is has only had minor success. Willy blames this on the fact that he is not well liked. In the beginning of the play Willy has had a car accident and his wife Linda wants him to ask his boss if he can work only in New York instead of having to travel. When we see Willy in a flashback he appears to be happy and affectionate with his sons, who seem to return the affection.
He has a Job, two kids, and a wife. Willy is a salesman who dreams to be like his role model, Dave Singleman. Singleman - in Willy perspective- had the ultimate successful life, as expressed in this quote: "Cause what could be more satisfying than to be able to go, at the age of eighty-four, into twenty or thirty different cities, and pick up a phone, and be remembered and loved and helped by so many different people?" [Act 2] Willy believed that success, was equivalent to how well liked he was. Willy's 'flaw' was his foolish pride, his persistence of achieving "his rightful status".
Willy believes that he wishes to purchase his wife a new refrigerator even though she is satisfied with what they have. As he strives to live the American dream he honors those who have been victorious at doing so, like his successful brother. Additionally he penalizes those who did not make any efforts towards that ideal or achieve it, like his son Biff, and for the most part prominently himself. The unattainable dream that he has lived all his life was struggling to achieve has brought him to complete disappointment and a loss of wisdom in his judgments. Willy formed a reality for himself where eventual result of his disenchantment.
This shows how willy can not admit his failure to his family. The main character Willy doesn’t want to show how deeply down he had fallen and is starting to lose hope on his
While it is hard for Willy to be well liked there is one person throughout the entire play that he can count on and that would be Charley. Charley is Bernard’s father, but also someone who Willy can depend upon when needed. Charley has given Willy money numerous time, so that he can save him from the mortification of not being able to provide for his family. Charley also happens to be the only one who attends and pays his respects at Willy’s funeral. Having nobody there is a perfect example that Willy is not well liked and that he cannot live by the slogans he said all along.
It is not uncommon to hear about pollution today in America? When we watch our television there are always broadcast about oil spills and poor air quality, and how their are communities suffering from these pollutants. It is easy to watch the screen and think,” Wow! I am so glad we are not in that situation”. But the truth is contrary to this statement, there are harmful toxins being released into everyone’s community that often go unnoticed by residents in the area.
Willy however would not like to listen to Bernard on the grounds that he has the most famous and athletic child around the local area. Be that as it may, even later when Willy sees Bernard's prosperity he won't tune in. Bernard sees that Willy is as yet clutching
Willy seemed to be getting senile in his old age. Biff’s brother, Happy seems to think Biff is the reason Willy is going crazy. Happy says it’s because he’s “not settled, that [he’s] still kind of up in the air” (21). Biff gets defensive saying there has to be other things depressing him, when
Linda defends Willy and insists that Willy, as a traveling salesman, merely exhausts himself rather than become crazy. Even if Willy’s financial reality reveals the fact that he can never come true his American dream, Linda still refuses to break his fantasies and see through his lies. Instead, she supports Willy’s American dream and believes in Willy’s idea that success is possible for anyone. Even though Willy is often rude to her and ignores her opinions, she protects him at all costs. She loves Willy, so she can accept all of his shortcomings.
Life environment is very important to human beings. But now, the environment is more and more polluted and pollution has become a serious problem in the modern life. I remember when I was a little girl my hometown was so little with hardly any stores. You could drive through town with the smell fresh air all around you. Now however, it has grown so much, too much, you drive through town and all you can smell is smoke from the factories.