A Doll's House

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Kessinger Publishing, Jun 1, 2004 - Drama - 104 pages
5 Reviews
That is like a woman! But seriously, Nora, you know what I think about that. No debt, no borrowing. There can be no freedom or beauty about a home life that depends on borrowing and debt. We two have kept bravely on the straight road so far, and we will go on the same way for the short time longer that there need be any struggle.

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Review: A Doll's House

User Review  - Goodreads

Read for my Modern Western Literature class as an example of Realism and the growing movement of women's rights. This was a great example and one of the better choices of literature I've read for this class - very glad I was able to read it! Read full review

Review: A Doll's House

User Review  - Goodreads

I first read this play back in 2010, when I was still in high school, and thought it was extremely boring. I hated studying it, and I was glad when the class moved on to another unit. Five years later ... Read full review

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About the author (2004)

Henrik Ibsen, poet and playwright was born in Skein, Norway, in 1828. His creative work spanned 50 years, from 1849-1899, and included 25 plays and numerous poems. During his middle, romantic period (1840-1875), Ibsen wrote two important dramatic poems, Brand and Peer Gynt, while the period from 1875-1899 saw the creation of 11 realistic plays with contemporary settings, the most famous of which are A Doll's House, Ghosts, Hedda Gabler, and The Wild Duck. Henrik Ibsen died in Christiania (now Oslo), Norway in 1906.

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