In Willy's flashbacks, he is a nerd, and Willy forces him to give Biff test answers. His loyal and loving wife, Linda, supports him in both his fantasies and failures and her life seems to be entirely absorbed into his. To pass a laborious life and also die an inglorious death from frustration is the typical picture of the life of an individual in a third world country. It was also part of the of the in , in 1963. According to him, a tragic hero can be defined as a person of noble stature and their downfall is partially his or her own fault; in other words, a person with a fatal flaw. The main dream is the great capitalist American Dream, The dreams dramatically affect relationships, jobs and even threatens lives, and these dreams are usually unachievable so are never going to be reached. The most famous of his books is the series 1867.
The philosophy of the American Dream originated in the early twentieth century when many immigrants came to America in search of economic opportunities and a better life. Willy Loman had a natural talent and temperament for Carpentry. The production won the and the. To admit his failure was offensively painful and insulting to him. But to see the total failure of his two sons were equally burdensome for him. This obsession prevents him from successfully having a career and being able to retire at an old age. He thinks their success will outshine his failure.
Because Charley is not- liked. Sadly, his over-zealous attempts serve only to reinforce Biff's sense of inadequacy and lack of identity. It includes happiness, money, and a career. Directed by , played Willy, played Biff, played Linda, and played Happy. Willy's obsession and lack of insight thwart all his relationships and cause him to betray his own set of values.
Therefore, Willy and his sons believe that they all know and have what it takes to be a success in life and in business. Although most people have a similar idea of what the American Dream is, they may have different ideas on how to achieve it. Linda, Willy's wife, has always been with him even through the deterioration of his practicality. It is the hope for a future filled with success and fortune. Time and again, he wants to make sure his boys are well-liked and popular.
You take me, for instance. In his striving towards accomplishing dream he not only became ambitious, he made his sons ambitious as well. Some believe in the nineteen fifties ideal created through television. As a result, he loses his mind and his grasp on reality. During this time, many Americans were stepping back for a bit of self-analysis, both as a county, and as individuals.
Unable to achieve the desired success in his own career, he becomes preoccupied with ensuring the success of his two sons, in particular that of Biff who, he is convinced, is destined for greatness in his sporting, professional and social life. He questions the values upon which American society is based and the way in which these contribute to the destruction of a man such as Loman. Willy Loman spends the expanse of the play trying to achieve wealth, fame, and the like of others. He likes being outdoors and working with his hands, yet wants to do something worthwhile so Willy will be proud of him. Happy, instead of being sincere in his occupation, became a taker of bribe. Willy's heart was welled up with his responsible love for his family. The feud reaches an apparent climax with Biff hugging Willy and crying as he tries to get Willy to let go of the unrealistic expectations.
Linda is passively supportive and docile when Willy talks unrealistically about hopes for the future, although she seems to have a good knowledge of what is really going on. Willy is jealous of him because his son is more successful than Willy's. They discuss their father's mental degeneration, which they have witnessed in the form of his constant indecisiveness and daydreaming about the boys' high school years. It is widely considered to be one of the greatest plays of the 20th century. What did I tell him? They leave a confused and upset Willy behind in the restaurant.
Although most people have a similar idea of what the American Dream is, they may have different ideas on how to achieve it. Willy feels happy when he imagines about the past the past when his son, Biff, was a quarterback with potential to make it to professional level. In Arthur Miller's Death of a Salesman, we follow Willy Loman, the protagonist, as he reviews a life of desperate pursuit of a dream of success. This made survival--let alone achieving dreams of any kind--extremely difficult. He neglects the needs of his family and chooses to remain in the mindset that as long as he is well liked he will achieve success.
Unfortunately, his unusual ideas of how this dream can be achieved prevent him from reaching his goal. So, he did not know how to start a career from the bottom. Willy's version is different from most people though; his is based more on being well-liked and achieving monetary successes rather than achieving something that will make him happy. All in all, Happy Loman is almost a carbon copy of his father Willy, especially in the sense that they both think the same of the American dream. Bernard tells him that Biff originally wanted to go to to make up for failing math, but something happened in Boston when Biff went to visit his father that changed his mind. Oddly, his fixation with the superficial qualities of attractiveness and likeability is at odds with a more gritty, more rewarding understanding of the American Dream that identifies hard work without complaint as the key to success.