Susan Glaspell 's Trifles On Women

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Women were only for a moment part of the social role during the early twentieth century and were primarily given the reproductive role which limited them to raising children and taking care of their households and husbands. Susan Glaspell, a writer in the early twentieth century, lived during that time. As a result, most of Glaspell’s drama finds fault with society’s restricting view of women. This is made known through her play “Trifles.” Glaspell added distinct fine points to the play that allowed it to express sympathy and speak up for women.
“Trifles” analyzes the gender issues and typical male stereotype of women by stating that women often worry about problems of little, or no significance. This stereotype makes the presumption that only males are concerned with significant issues, issues that females would never talk over or stand up to. One would imagine that in the year 2015, the world would be at its prime politically, economically, socially, and environmentally. Regrettably, we do not know how many more years it will take until we can have a fair and unbiased world. The stand point of women and their roles in society has made progress in the United States, but in much of the remainder of the world, women go on as the housekeepers and child bearers. Only recently have women taken a stand in demanding equal pay and hierarchy in their individual businesses.
The coldness felt in the house as the sheriff and court attorney entered the house represented the same
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