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A Doll's House

A Doll's House

Yazar(lar): Henrik İbsen
Yayınevi: Gece Kitaplığı
Ciltsiz
%25 Indirim
16,00
(KDV DAHİL) 12,00TRL

Y. Tarihi: 2014
Sayfa: 116
Boyut: 13,5x20
Kodu 9786053241416
Alışveriş Listesine Ekle Taksit Seçenekleri Stoğa Girince Haber Ver

Teslimat süresi: 3 günde temin.

<p>A Doll's House is a three-act play in prose by Henrik Ibsen. It premiered at the Royal Theatre in Copenhagen, Denmark, on 21 December 1879, having been published earlier that month. The play is significant for its critical attitude toward 19th century marriage norms.</p><br/><p>It aroused great controversy at the time, as it concludes with the protagonist, Nora, leaving her husband and children because she wants to discover herself. Ibsen was inspired by the belief that "a woman cannot be herself in modern society," since it is "an exclusively male society, with laws made by men and with prosecutors and judges who assess feminine conduct from a masculine standpoint."</p><br/><p>Its ideas can also be seen as having a wider application: Michael Meyer argued that the play's theme is not women's rights, but rather "the need of every individual to find out the kind of person he or she really is and to strive to become that person and his task having been "the description of humanity."</p>

A Doll's House is a three-act play in prose by Henrik Ibsen. It premiered at the Royal Theatre in Copenhagen, Denmark, on 21 December 1879, having been published earlier that month. The play is significant for its critical attitude toward 19th century marriage norms.


It aroused great controversy at the time, as it concludes with the protagonist, Nora, leaving her husband and children because she wants to discover herself. Ibsen was inspired by the belief that "a woman cannot be herself in modern society," since it is "an exclusively male society, with laws made by men and with prosecutors and judges who assess feminine conduct from a masculine standpoint."


Its ideas can also be seen as having a wider application: Michael Meyer argued that the play's theme is not women's rights, but rather "the need of every individual to find out the kind of person he or she really is and to strive to become that person and his task having been "the description of humanity."

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