She will always be mango St and she's thinking she can forget things and Live near the stars and forget the people that live on earth. I know this because she hates her life and name because It doesn't suit her, she feels she needs something better like a new name and a different life. I think this is wrong because she comes at the end to be the hope the people can't leave mango need. Last Esperanza in the chapter The House On Mango St talks about all her houses, but mango is the place she has to fix because at the end she was writing this book and he is the hope. Reason 3: Also If Esperanza leaves, mango she's leaving her memories of her life that she loves.
Esperanza will leave Mango Street to come back and help those who cannot escape. Esperanza is leaving not for herself, but for others. She grasped the understanding that nobody would do anything to help Mango Street, or care about what happens to it, and decides to take matters into her own hands. Esperanza realizes that she has to be the one to change Mango Street. Throughout the story
When she is trying to escape Mr. Neck, her history teacher, she finds the janitor's closet: “This closet is abandoned-it has no purpose, no name. It is the perfect place for me”(26). Melinda feels invisible just like how the closet has no name and no one knows about it. The closet is a place for Melinda to find herself, hide from her problems, read, and even sleep.
Her bed is always spotless considering she is never in it. Rarely has a single pillow been moved; no sheets peek out from under the stagnant comforter. Although we decided to make animal print the dominant characteristic of our room, it is hard to do this and still keep the idea of “taste” in tact. My side is stylish; the other side is tacky. The colors used in the comforter are loud and bright.
In the brilliance of my afternoon laziness I decided that daydreaming about my bed wasn’t silly at all. In fact I should commemorate my bed with a poem and a little cartoon drawing of it. Unfortunately I had forgotten my notebook so I began to doodle on the prehistoric thing called a desk. Knowing that writing an ode to my wonderful bed on another piece of furniture was loaded with irony, I hesitated commemorating my bed on this horrible, and unworthy desk. Since I was out of paper and out of options I shrugged my shoulders at my hesitations and began my ode to my bed.
Then I came to live in your house-“ She expresses she has never had any of her own opinions or been able to think for herself. The play ends with her saying she must leave him get experience of the world and before leaving exclaiming that she no longer loves him. Under protest, Ibsen had to write an alternative ending to the play in which Nora does not leave after thinking of the children. The play ends this time with Torvald exclaiming “Look-there they are, sleeping peacefully and without care. Tomorrow when they wake and call for their mother, they will be…motherless!” Nora after realizing this replies “Motherless!
And you would thrust on me a... ... middle of paper ... ... her” (Spark notes Ch. 27). Although Jane’s thought maybe true she knows that she must respect herself first even if that meant being alone for what is right. The same night Jane dreamed about her mother telling Jane to flee temptations. That every night Jane grabbed her things and leaves Thornfield.
Already, Dedé sees the future and wants no part of it, sending herself to the past where she feels more comfortable, but also carrying the burden of never allowing herself a future. She goes on to talk about, no matter what happens, she will be the one left behind, her past parallel to her sisters’ in stating “whether she joined them or not, her fate was bound up with the fates of her sisters. She would suffer what they suffered. If they died, she would not want to go on living without them” (193). Again, Dedé states that life without her sisters is not a life worth living, further revealing her depressive nature.
It is very obvious in the end of the book when Alicia tells Esperanza that the house of Mango Street is always her house. "No this isn’t my house," Esperanza says and shake my head as if shaking could undo the year I’ve lived here. "I don’t belong. I don’t ever want to come from here." At the end of the story, you hear about the house of her dreams and her promise to get out of ... ... middle of paper ... ...ed to their culture.
She surprised patriarchal society by ignoring her role to play as a wife and mother. The idea of motherhood is very dominant theme of this book. Edna wants to live with her own identity instead of a mother of Raoul and Etienne, that dictate her identity as Leonce Pontellier’s wife Mr. Potellier. Edna started to notice her desire life of freedom and individuality contradict with the society’s expected role of mother and wife. She wants to break this law, and rebel against society’s and nature’ laws.