Both the protagonists experience whims that are forbidden to them due to their status as women. Chopin and Gilman utilize symbolism and point of view to illustrate the oppressed role of women in society during the nineteenth century. One element the authors use to develop the theme is symbolism. The fact that African Americans made their own Gibson Girl proves how influential the Gibson Girl was and proves that women were affected by the "New Woman"; which leads to the conclusion that the Gibson Girl was a reality that women embraced.
How it would be like if Jem spoke like the blacks around white people. This is seen as weird because most black people don't know how to speak properly, yet Calpurnia can because she got the proper education to do so. This displays a life lesson because it shows stereotyping which is very wrong to do. Calpurnia changes herself to match what her exterior looks like to fit in with the rest of the black community. There are many other ways of culture stereotyping in To Kill a Mockingbird and it also deals with Calpurnia and her confronting it.
Literary Analysis, Chapter V, The Great Gatsby In the fifth chapter of The Great Gatsby, Fitzgerald is able to embed various themes kernels throughout the chapter; including the past, wealth and its consequences, and disillusionment. These themes not only occur within this chapter; they are also apparent throughout the entirety of the novel. However, these ideas are firmly supported by a bulwark of evidence, keeping the reader continually pondering at the thought of their true meaning further.
Self-love is lacking immensely within the Black community. Alice Walker successfully targets the Black community by educating them on the Black community by educating them on the consistent abuse passed down for centuries. In her book, Alice Walker uses imagery frequently to portray the graphic scenes in the story.