Writers and Their Work. Plymouth, UK: Northcote, 1998. Evans, Sara M. Role Models of Women in America. New York: Free-Simon, 1989. Friedan, Betty.
While Adele wa giving birth, Edna was enjoying her freedom from her children “..she did not miss them except with an occasional intense longing. Their absence was a sort of relief, though she did not admit this, even to herself. It seemed to free her of a responsibility which she had blindly assumed and for which Fate had not fitted her.”(Chopin.25) with her children away , her husband away business , living alone in the pigeon house and her affairs , Edna this very moment was the antithesis of the mother woman. Adele knew of all the things Edna has allowed to suffer for her awakening and was begged Edna to fit the role for her children. But as the audience knows Edna would not give up herself for her children even when she was alone , lonely , and
Daly, Saralyn R. Katherine Mansfield. New York: Twanye Publishers, 1994. Hanson, Clare. Katherine Mansfield. New York: St. Martins Press 1981.
---, Collected Poems of Sylvia Plath, ed. by Ted Hughes (New York: Harper & Row, 1981). ---, The Unabridged Journals of Sylvia Plath, ed. by Karen V. Kukil (New York: Random House, 2000). Segal, Hanna, “A Psycho-Analytical Approach to Aesthetics,” International Journal of Psycho-Analysis vol.
Amanda knew Laura sensitive, fragile, she was always in the care and encourages her daughter. Because of her shortcomings, Laura sometimes frustrated and Amanda immediately replied that "I 've told you never, never to use that word. Why, you 're not crippled, you just have a little defect". Amanda for the care of the children was more reflected a mother 's strong from the play that Amanda paid money to send Laura to typing school. She hoped daughter have a better future and married a good man to take care of the family, and encouraged her daughter, prompting her to go out of the glass menagerie to experience her real life, but Amanda placed more expectations for his son Tom because her husband left home, Tom is the only man and the mainstay of the family.
The Collected Poems. Ed. Ted Hughes. New York: Harper and Row, 1981. Rose, Jacqueline.
Toni Morrison’s World of Fiction. The Whitson Publishing Company, Troy, New York, 1993. McKay, Nellie. Critical Essays on Toni Morrison. G.K Hall and Co., Boston, Massachusetts, 1988.