Tennessee Williams, an American theater writer, has quickly made a great play A Streetcar Named Desire which reflect the society in 1950s as both social and art work, all included references to elements of his life such as mental instability and . Williams’s character Blanche DuBois was a feeble lady who loves fantasy and dependence on man. According to the play, Blanche “hurls” her continually denied love out into the world, only to have that love revisit her in the form of suffering(1). Today we find ourselves in a very different world than the people who lived in 1950s. It should also be admitted that the views of amphoteric relationship are obviously z
Sometimes we do get some traditional women who really love to stay at home, give a birth and take care of the whole family. They have an image of this condition in their mind, or they had been told when they were young and have a sort of irrational, passionate love for it. Sometimes people approach it in that way, and in a way it holds that aura around itself in our current culture and in the history of the play in this period that Williams wrote in A Streetcar Named Desire. Usually, people would like to reserve whatever curiosity they have about desire, but in a way, Williams was flipped the usual practice; he told about human desire, especially sexuality in his work. It has such a special place in the imagination of our culture.
The point was that Williams is trying to imagine an autonomous work of art that has a deep thinking to it, that is in some sense violence or personified, and this sexual desire to make the tragic something living, introduces to the world of the tragic the problem of death. Tennessee William explores a conflict through between desire and death. There are only two streetcars in life -- desire and death: When you get off of the streetcar desire, you get on the streetcar toward cemeteries. (1). In other words, once you cancel your desires out altogether, you also dead. Ironically, at the beginning of his play, "A Streetcar Named Desire," the character, Blanche DuBois, is about to take the streetcars in just that order.
The language that the Williams tried to imagine, tried to write, Kleb William compares Williams's work to Foucault to indicate the relationship among death, sexuality, desire, and madness, and focus on their fixation on separating the common from the other. Kleb identifies the main thesis of much of Foucault’s paper that the "individualizing mechanisms...are focused on figures situated at the margins of society" - as it applies to Streetcar (2). Kernodle addressed the hero has more tragic strength and individuality when he sacrifices himself to gain or maintain his identity. The hero ahead of modern society is not biologically just an animal level of sex but they also have choice and responsibility when he suffers under different insults (3). In contrast, an earlier study by Kernodle cited shows a modern tragic hero is not a hopeless victim of a...