One of the most important women that Celie meets in her life is Shug Avery. Celie also maintains a steadfast, platonic love for Sofia. When Shug leaves, she takes Celie with her and instigates her to set up her own pants company. As a friend, she stands up for her to Albert and helps her find out about her sister, Nettie. Walker's answer is straight to the point. She admits to Celie that she has always loved him in some way and always enjoyed sex with him. He cannot bear to think she will undergo the scarring and the female initiation ceremony.
Hence, no relationship was ever enough for her but she did honestly love and care for Celie and even Albert despite her frailty or not. In turn, Sofia socks the mayor, knocking him down. Celie launches a sewing business called Folkspans Unlimited. She opens Celie up to the world and teaches her to be her own person. Alice Walker sheds light on this debate in her novel The Color Purple. During her years of confinement, both in prison and in the home of the mayor, Sofia survives on hatred, even thinking of murder.
The lack of affection, she got as a child had quite possibly left her thirsty for that love and physical communion or affection. She is then beaten, arrested, and put in prison, where she is constantly abused by the white staff. Slowly, Celie evolves into a mature woman with great confidence, but not before her sister Nettie is taken away from her, and she marries a cruel man who really wanted to marry Nettie. Due to poverty, from an early age Celie is denied basic education so that her younger sister Nettie can gain it, while she Celie tends and cares for their home. That is why all her letters open with Dear God, because she fears what will happen to her if she does tell anyone. In many ways she is a reflection of Celie, showing unbelievable endurance in the face of great hardships. She also openly embodies actions and characteristics that is often considered as masculine in that age.
She is told she is ugly and experiences rape from her stepfather and abuse from her husband. Tashi defies white imperialist culture and embodies the struggle of traditional cultural values against colonization. Connecting with the Spirit Celie spends a lot of time wondering about God, especially after she meets Shug. It's time to leave you and enter into Creation. In these, and all other Disney movies, there is usually a female protagonists and antagonists who reign supreme to their male counterparts. Celie, the main character, grows up in a predominantly, male-ruled society.
Fonso, Celie's abusive father, forces her to marry Albert, also abusive by nature. Shug does come back eventually. He is unable to control his wife, and when he attempts to subdue her through physical violence, he himself gets a good beating from her. As students read, a storyboard can serve as a helpful character reference log. She loved those who needed the love and she loved those who touched her. Gradually, Celie recovers her own history, sexuality, spirituality, and voice.
Celie also learns from Shug the life-enabling philosophy of believing in herself. According to her, any God would condemn you for not enjoying the small pleasures of life. But with Celie she finally does find that. Never loosing memory of her younger sister, Celie is able to re-unite with not only Nettie, but also Olivia and Adam, her presumably dead two children. Kate visits the house again by herself and insists that Celie be bought new clothes.
Albert became one of her key tools to show this theme. During the course of the book, they cry together, laugh together, affirm life together, and share one another's joys. She learned to fight, to stand up for herself, and she was rewarded. She is described by Harpo as a militant mother. He is a controlling, selfish, and weak man without a conscience.
Feed fifty men, screw fifty five. When reading a novel, small attributes and details frequently become important as the plot progresses. She grinning with her foot up on somebody motorcar. Alice Walker views herself as a womanist. We see how much of a patriarch Albert is but, she keeps him in check.
After Celie begins to experience a spiritual, emotional, and sexual awakening as a result of this bond, her letters reflect her newfound emotional capacity. He didn't know how to treat another human, because of his He attempted to find comfort in. Celie suffers physically, spiritually and emotionally. Like when Shug Avery showed Celie how to enjoy herself. Nobody wanted to take her in, not her mom or her dad or anyone. She tells Celie that she believes that God gets angry if a person does not take time to admire the color purple in a field. During Celie's free time she spends it sewing individually tailored pants.
It get hotter and hotter and then it melt. Nettie Nettie is saved by Celie, and she knows it from an early age. She herself prefers to fix the roof and do manual labour, and let her husband take care of the children. It is about what happens after rape. The novel by Alice Walker boasts of a number of accolades, such as The National Book Award for Fiction and Pulitzer Prize for Fiction, in the year 1983, among other musical and film honors. Despite all the odds, Celie held on. Then, when living with Celie, she begins an affair with Germaine, a nineteen-year-old man in her band.