An Examination of the People in A Streetcar Known as Desire and A Doll's House
Throughout the testimonies of A Streetcar Called Desire, by Tennessee Williams and A Dolls Property, by Henrik Ibsen, different characters that are portrayed through the entire stories are well thought as to why they are who they will be and how their fragileness, gullible ness, fakeness, and evilness, can cause the ultimate stereotype of all characters. Blanche, Stella and Nora happen to be portrayed as three completely different characters, however in reality, they are considerably more similar than anyone ever imagined.
In Isben's, A Dolls Property, Nora, the protagonist is definitely treated such as a doll - the house of Torvald Helmer. In Work I, there are numerous clues that hint at the sort of relationship Nora and Torvald contain. It appears that Nora is a doll manipulated by Torvald. She depends on him for everything, from movements to thoughts, very much such as a puppet that is reliant on its puppet master for most of its actions. The virtually all apparent example of Torvald's physical control over Nora is definitely his re-teaching her the tarantella. Nora pretends that she demands Torvald to instruct her every move in buy to relearn the dance. This work shows her submissiveness to Torvald. After he teaches her the dance, he proclaims "When I noticed you dance the tarantella, just like a huntress, a temptress, my blood grew sizzling hot, I couldn't stand it any more"(1530), showing how he is more enthusiastic about Nora physically than emotionally. When Nora responds by saying, "Keep me, Torvald! Escape form me! I don't want all of this"(1530), Torvald asks, "Aren't I your husband?"(1530). By declaring this, he's implying that among Nora's obligations, as his wife is usually to actually pleasure him at his command.