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If i were a man charlotte gilman

  • As she looks out the window of the train, a new world that seems larger to her opens;
  • It is the female of our race, Who holds a parasitic place Dependent on the male.

Consequently, she has had no experience of commuting to work or having her own money or being around men in a setting outside of social gatherings. The time setting of Charlotte Perkins Gillman's story determines some of the changes in attitudes that Mollie, the protagonist, feels because in this setting most wives do not work.

Distance is covered with longer legs and feet that can control the ground on which they step. In fact, when she walks, there is a sense of comfort—as there also is when she puts her back against the seat on the commuter train.

The discovery of so many pockets in the pants she wears delights her with the convenience of having everything at hand. More and more she feels empowered.

She is even aware of what they have thought before in their lives. As the men talk among themselves.

If I Were a Man

It seems that men have two departments of thought. One is that of affection and love—tender ideas, loving ideas. In another department are those stories from parties, "base traditions, coarse epithets, gross experiences," private ideas. These thoughts become dizzying and troubling to her. They are the most foreign of perspectives that she has experienced.

As she looks out the window of the train, a new world that seems larger to her opens. Miles, a neighbor on the other side of her street, begins to complain of having to give up his seat to a woman. Another man complains that women cannot make up their minds anyway.

  • Es duro,trata el tema de los maridos con doble vida;
  • Women were expected to dress in attire that was appropriate which was a dress or skirt, no pants were worn by women unless, and it was their work attire;
  • Thinking this thought to herself, and her internal conflict with what she wants Mollie became Gerald.

Alfred Smythe, the new Episcopal clergyman, a thin, nervous, tall man with a face several centuries behind the times, "is that they will overstep the limits of their God-appointed sphere. Gerald sits up straight and speaks up for womanhood.

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Women have their limitations, but so do we, God knows. Haven't we known girls in school and college just as smart as we were? Finally, the train pulls into the city and Gerald goes to his job. But all day Gerald becomes slightly conscious of new and strange feelings, different views, and the "submerged Mollie learned and learned.