Arthur Miller's Death of a Salesman
Chelsea House Publishers, 2007 - Juvenile Nonfiction - 169 pages
An inquiry into the meaning of the American Dream, Death of a Salesman is Arthur Miller's most famous play and won him a Pulitzer Prize and a Tony Award. "Attention must be paid" to its lead character, Willy Loman (played over time by Lee J. Cobb, George C. Scott, Dustin Hoffman, and Brian Dennehy, among others), who has come to represent the middle-class struggle. Readers seeking in-depth analyses of this affecting drama will appreciate this fully updated Bloom's Modern Critical Interpretations study. Offering at least 50 percent new material from the previous edition, it includes the best critical interpretations available on Miller's classic, collected from literary sources prized by librarians.
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Death of a Salesman at Fifty
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achieve action actors Arthur Miller audience become Ben's Bernard betrayal Biff Biff and Happy Biff's Boston brother characters Charley Charley's Christopher Bigsby commitment context Conversations critical culture Dave Singleman desire Ebbets Field ego ideal Elia Kazan episodic structure feels figure finally Greek guilt hamartia Holga human Ibsen ideal identity illusion imperative Inge Morath jungle kind KULLMAN language Linda live meaning memory metaphor Millers Death Modern American Drama Modern Drama modern tragedy moral narrative never Nietzsche Oedipus Oliver past play's playwright poetic present production Quentin question realism reality relationship Requiem rhythm Ride Down Mt role Roudane Salesman says Schlueter sense shame social sons stage story Streetcar Streetcar Named Desire struggle success suicide tells Tennessee Williams Theater Essays thematic Timebends tragic vision truth understand University Press values Williams Willy Loman Willy's Willy's father Willy's mind Woman words writing York