Connect with us

Article

Yellow wallpaper

Published

on

Spread Articles to Your Friends

The Yellow Wallpaper” (original title: “The Yellow Wall-paper. A Story”) is a short story by American writer Charlotte Perkins Gilman. The yellow wallpaper is aesthetic beautiful. It is not a moral beauty. Here is a little story to let you know what the yellow wallpaper is. I’m going to tell you a story, a story that has a moral, and a moral that is a little difficult to see sometimes.


In the story, there was a woman who had a daughter. The daughter was always alone and bored, and the woman was always busy. The woman had a habit of telling the daughter to do the housework and made a habit of praising the daughter when the daughter did the housework. The woman had a habit of letting the daughter read books, but only some books and the woman had a habit of telling the daughter to play with toys, but only some toys, and then the woman had a habit of always telling the daughter to keep the nursery very neat and tidy.

If you know the story, then you know the woman protagonist’s mental health is declining and she begins to see the pattern on the wallpaper as a woman with a “hideous yellow face.” The wallpaper, which is a motif in the story, symbolizes the protagonist’s mental state. The yellow wallpaper is a reflection of her deteriorating perspective. Just as she sees the pattern on the wallpaper as something horrific, she also sees the same pattern in her life as something horrific. The yellow wallpaper is aesthetic beautiful. In the story, the yellow wallpaper is symbolic, a representation of the narrator’s mental state.
It is also a reflection of the constrained and repressive society in which she lives. The wallpaper itself is not beautiful, but the idea of the wallpaper is beautiful. The Yellow Wallpaper by Charlotte Perkins Gilman is a piece of feminist literature that has been interpreted and reinterpreted for over a century.
This short story, originally published in 1892, is about a woman who suffers from depression, anxiety, and hysteria. Her husband, a physician, keeps her confined to an upstairs bedroom in their home because she is considered to be in a state of “nervous collapse.” The story is told from the woman’s point of view and it is clear to the reader that the woman is being tormented by the yellow wallpaper.

Continue Reading
Advertisement
Shares