She has hidden the fact that she forged her father’s signature from her husband Torvald and has a large amount of debt to pay back to a man named Krogstad. She constantly has to face one problem after another throughout the play. In the end, she learns how to really stand up for herself and become the strong and powerful woman that she is meant to be. In the play A Doll’s House, Nora Helmer faces many trials and tribulations for the duration of the play. Some people throughout life find their soul mate and fall in love, while other’s think they’re in love but don’t thoroughly know their soul mate.
(1995). Conquering the Reign of Femeny: Gender and Genre in Chaucer's Romance. D.S. Brewer: Cambridge, (pgs 2-3, 91-96)
"Sense and Sensibility by Jane Austen" Jane Austen was born at Steventon, Hampshire, on 16 December 1775. She was the seventh of eight children of Reverend George and Cassandra Leigh Austen. Austen was very closed to her by three years elder sister, Cassandra, who was the only person that Jane wanted read her written work and constantly asked for her opinion. (Magill Critical Survey of Short Fiction 119-120) From about the time she was twelve years old, Austen began writing spirited parodies of the popular Gothic and sentimental fiction of the day for the amusement of her family, but her attempts at more sustained and serious work began around 1794. At first the form of her work was a novel in letters, which was a popular form at the time.
During this time girls were not allowed to go to school and many did not have the privilege of parents whom were able to instil education. Knowing this, Virginia was bound to excel in life. In fact, Woolf utilized her privileged life to her potential. She spent time in numerous locations which she eventually incorporated into a lot of her work and modernist novels such as, Profession for Women. In the essay, Profession for Women Woolf discusses, “the Victorian phantom known as the Angel in the House that selfless, sacrificial woman in the nineteenth century whose sole purpose in life was to soothe, to flatter, and to comfort the male half of the world’s population.” The essay shows how women struggled daily with the views Victorian society placed upon them.
The introduction of the Grandmother is achieved with the immediate presence of one of the most intrinsically feminine symbols available. Upon wandering up the unknown tower, the young Princess Irene arrived at a door, and when she opened it she found “... ... middle of paper ... ...ology. New Jersey: Gramercy Books, 1979. Dollison, John. Pope-Pourri.