The two begin to talk about lost loves and names and Mitch tells the poker players that he is talking to Blanche and to deal him out. Blanche recognizes the inscription and Mitch is pleased and explains that there is a story connected with the case. Stanley charges into the room rips out the radio and throws it out the window. After calling again to no avail, he hurls the phone to the floor. Women are treated like sexual objects in this play and it is evident through the actions of Blanche and Stella. However, a more likely interpretation of Blanche constant bathing is that the bathroom is the only place in the house where she can fantasise about the way she wishes the world to be for it to be beautiful, aristocratic, for her to be young, etc without having to face the truth.
· Mitch uses going to the bathroom as an excuse to go back into the bedroom to see Blanche. This movement reflects the movement of a bull. They play cards, drink, and quarrel along the way. Their talk is heavy with testosterone and the effects of whiskey, several glasses of which litter the table. Throughout the second half of this scene there has been a power struggle between Blanche and Stanley over the loss of Belle Reve. The kitchen has been transformed into a colorful playground for men.
Blanche emerges, fearful, and realizes that Stella has gone back to Stanley. It is a difficult scene, in performance. He returns to the poker game. However, the shades of yellow on the floor and emitted from the hanging lights foreshadow an electricfying current that can leash forth at any moment. Stanley swats her rear and the sisters go into the other room, where Blanche meets Harold Mitchell coming from the bathroom. This painting highlights a bar with tables circling a billiard table.
Blanche dresses provocatively in red satin, silks, costume jewelry, etc: she calls attention to her body and her femininity through her carefully cultivated appearance. Mitch comes out of the bathroom and is immediately taken with Blanche, who does not fail to notice him either. Of course, this scene ends with the violent attack of Stella at the hands of Stanley. Stanley becomes enraged and hits Stella. Acquire and use accurately general academic and domain-specific words and phrases, sufficient for reading, writing, speaking, and listening at the college and career readiness level; demonstrate independence in gathering vocabulary knowledge when considering a word or phrase important to comprehension or expression. This is made clear when he calls him to the poker game and when he watches him through the drapes.
This scene develops two key relationships. Sex with Stanley has an almost mystical effect on Stella. The two share a glance, introduce one another, and begin to talk. However, she is shown to be weak as she forgives Stanley and returns home with him. Stella gets really upset when Stanley throws the radio out the window. Stanley stumbles out of the bathroom, calling for Stella. This reflects how she is superficial and is concerned with outward appearances and materialistic things.
· Mitch says that poker should not be played amongst women. It seems to represent the moods in the play. He also does this when he throws the meat to Stella in scene one. On the fringes of sanity, Blanche is trying to forget her checkered past and start life anew. This appears, especially seeing as Stanley just snapped at her, as a spiteful interruption.
Blanche has shown herself to be someone who would look down on people of a lower class, like Mitch. Alternatively, it brings out the contrast of male and female behavior on how women are generally passive and men are more aggressive. Blanche tells Stella that she and Stanley smoothed things over when she began to flirt with him. Stella cries that she wants to leave, and Blanche leads her upstairs to Eunice's apartment. Stella screams at him and tells everyone to go home. I then use that as an opener to the contrasting personalities. It is also a whisky bottle and not wine.
Do you think Williams is trying to say anything about the ways in which men seek to control women? When Blanche wishes to relieve her nerves by bathing, Mitch is an obstruction as he is in the bathroom. However, the difference in tone between the first declarative sentence, and the subsequent shapes the behind it. Blanche now turns on the radio again. She tells him that she cannot stand the naked light and proceeds to place a over the light in the room. Williams has created Mitch as the foil to Stanley. Stanley and the boys sit around the kitchen table, swilling whiskey and playing cards.