There are people in this world that one can completely relate to and befriend, and then there are people that one completely abhors. People who seem to embody everything he or she despises, that makes one’s stomach sink. Fragment Yet in the end, it is often those people that one has the most in common with. Don’t end with preposition. Grabber is somewhat weak and sophomoric. You can do better with something more complex and interesting. In Tennessee Williams’ A Streetct Car Named Desire, two characters, Blanche Dubois and Stanley Kowalski, stand off against one another as they fight over the attention of Stella Kowalski, Blanche’s sister and Stanley’s wife. But no matter how hard they try to demonize the other, they only succeed in showing just how similar they are. Their contrasting actions and feelings only serve to further illustrate how they are one and the same. Despite their hatred of one another, Blanche and Stanley serve as foils for one another throughout the play, and thruspelling their colliding actions reveal how … finish thesis. Introductory paragraph on the whole is uninspired, a first draft. You can make this more complex.
Regardless of how they may act, Regardless of first appearances, both Blanche and Stanley are driven by animalistic urges throughout the play, revealing how the power of desire shapes human behavior. In the beginning of the play, it first appears that only Stanley is subject to primitive cravings and feelings. As Blanche derisively explains to Stella the night after the fight, “On the contrary, I saw him at his best! What such a man has to offer is animal force and he gave a wonderful exhibition of that!” (69). According to Blanche, Stanley is nothing more that a brutish animal whose only gift is bestial violence and anger. He is not a fully developed human being, but rather a brute, and Blanche later goes on saying says, “…There he is—Stanley Kowalski—survivor of the stone age! Bearing the raw meet home from the kill in...
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