Stereotypes in Everything that Rises Must Converge by Flannery O’ Connor

2466 Words 10 Pages
Stereotype has always been a major situation among racial society, since the 1960’s all the way till today. Stereotype has been used as a separation among other racial ethnicities. Racial stereotyping has actually made humans believe how other’s actions are really supposed to be, and how they should be treated. However, some people from the racial stereotyping societies had disapproved this discrimination and had fought for their rights; because they believed that all humans are equal and must converge together as a unity of equality. Every person has his or her own different mind perspective on stereotyping; that can lead him or her to major consequences or moral lessons. Stereotyping has blinded many people from facing reality and …show more content…
Stereotype has always been a major situation among racial society, since the 1960’s all the way till today. Stereotype has been used as a separation among other racial ethnicities. Racial stereotyping has actually made humans believe how other’s actions are really supposed to be, and how they should be treated. However, some people from the racial stereotyping societies had disapproved this discrimination and had fought for their rights; because they believed that all humans are equal and must converge together as a unity of equality. Every person has his or her own different mind perspective on stereotyping; that can lead him or her to major consequences or moral lessons. Stereotyping has blinded many people from facing reality and realizing that we are all-equal, and have fought for that equality right. But there are some who won’t accept that change and want to keep things the way they used to be, until they finally realize it with a consequence. Author Flannery O’ Connor for Everything that Rises Must Converge, opens our minds and explains to us how in the 1960’s racial stereotyping was used for superiority and individualism. In addition, she also gives a brief explanation how a group of different races minds work when they are among each other, like for instance in a bus. In Flannery O’ Connor’s story, each character’s actions and thoughts symbolizes a sort of stereotype, that leads to accepting reality about racial equality, moral lesson, and defending oneself for
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