It is also clear that he still loves her. Linde radically disrupts the course of events in the play. He then announces that he forgives his wife, who clearly needs more guidance and advise than he realized. Nora Yes, absolutely clear and certain. The costume of the Neapolitan fisher-girl, with which she entered the scene, is a clear symbol of her own unreality.
In that effort she seems to have preferred the status quo, keeping the secret a bit longer. Your father had always plenty of those ready, too. And, of course, she has already borrowed money once, early in their marriage. The door into the hall stands open. I only know that it is necessary for me.
Nora tells the nursemaid to not let them in, and the nursemaid closes the door. I did it for your sake, and this is how you repay me! Her choice of toys suggests she buys into traditional gender roles: the girl must be a nurturing wife and mother, and the boys strong and powerful. Rank asks if she has a disability, to which Mrs. Linde says that Nora must tell Torvald everything. He tells them what a good time he had upstairs and talks about how excellent the wine and champagne were. I must put on my things.
But can't you tell us what you will be? Rank told her that he would not see them when he died. Well, perhaps it is best so. He tells her she will continue to live in his house to save face, but will have no privileges and will not be able to raise the. The exterior world, moreover, never makes it onto the stage. Nora backs away from Torvald, saying she feels hot. It seems as if that had made her, as it were, doubly his own; he has given her a new life, so to speak; and she has in a way become both wife and child to him. Rank explains that he heard the sound of their voices and just wanted to stop by.
You won't — you won't? Krogstad is mad because Torvald wants to fire him from his job at the bank. I will take nothing from you, either now or later. Linde, confused, asks who the man is, and Nora explains it is only a fantasy. Nora Aren't you very tired, Torvald? Shaking her head, Nora corrects him, telling him that he has never loved her for herself but has only thought it pleasant to be in love with her. Linde No, because that would not benefit you in the least.
If she can take care of Krogstad and his children, she will feel worthy. I think the 2005 prompt is interesting because it questions people's true selves. Linde gave them to her, and when Mrs. Helmer Now you have destroyed all my happiness. Christine tells him that she wants to be with him. Yes, and he is always in such good spirits afterwards. With a swift glance round.
Your third sentence really blew me away. But she is terribly self-willed, this sweet little person. Linde says that then the letter will tell Torvald for her. He remarks that it is as if Dr. Her husband decides to go off and read his letters while Nora prepares to leave without his knowledge.
He notes that one example of someone who thinks like this is the man with Torvald. He wants more than that. He tells Nora that he's going to blackmail both of them now. Nora That is just it; you have never understood me. Nora confesses everything to Christine, who runs off to try to appeal to Krogstad. Linde But help may be near. Linde is getting his job and says that he therefore knows who to thank for the fact that he is being fired.
Linde points out that she had to take care of a helpless mother and two brothers. Therefore, he gives the maid Krogstad's dismissal letter to deliver immediately. Nora asks if Torvald will give her a job, and, after checking that she is a widow and that she has business experience, Torvald says it is likely he can find something. Helmer And is it with a clear and certain mind that you forsake your husband and your children? Helmer What are you saying? I see your point , but I feel she acts like a child because she hasn't really had time to grow on her own and mature. She projects the attitude that money is the key to happiness.