An Interpretation of Loss of life of a Salesman by Arthur Miller
Many persons who read tragedies believe they give you a pessimistic lifestyle. Arthur Millers novel, Loss of life of a Salesman, expresses the communication that to attain the American dream you need to follow your heart. Those who've read Tragedy and THE NORMAL Person, an essay by Arthur Miller, recognize that tragedy offers even more to its readers a sad ending; it gives optimism and encouragement for future years. Willy Loman quite often pauses to reflect after past conversations he previously with his brother Ben, a guy who fulfilled the American desire, to get rich swift. When Ben was seventeen he walked in to the jungle, so when I was twenty-one I walked away and by God I was abundant (1891). The jungle represents mans oppurtunity to attain the American dream. Whenever Ben discusses the jungle he discusses the diamonds he offers found. The diamonds symbolize victory. Willy has various oppurtunities to go in to the jungle and fetch a precious stone out (1937), but he never makes it. Tragedy, in this instance, may be the consequence of your total compulsion to judge himself justly (Tragedy, 1341). Willy believes in his mind's eye that he will achieve success by himself. Willy admires his brothers success, but instead then comply with in his footsteps, Willy feels he makes it as a salesman. His willpower can be an encouragement to readers. Despite the fact that Willy had not been successful, he never quit.
As time passes though, Willys oppurtunities complete until finally the woods are burning up! I cant drive an automobile! (1887). Willys likelihood to fetch a diamond out has passed, not merely is he unable to