First, he begins to see the girls as more than objects, especially as more than sexual objects.
References Bibliographical reference Greg W. To Sammy women are no longer simply sexual objects, and men are no longer the sole and absolute executors of power, privilege, and wholeness.
To some, they may be the soul of mundanity, with little to no significance or weight apart from some arrogance on the part of Arnold. Saldivar, Toni.Saldivar, Toni. In our dominant fiction, conventional masculinity follows a clear, direct, and unilateral line of ascent. It threatens his masculinity—his power, privilege, and wholeness. She is obsessed with her look and with boys. Eventually, the manager notices the girls and tells them that they should be decently dressed when they enter the store and that in the future, they will have to follow the store's policy and cover their shoulders. Preserving his integrity—his private, autonomous subjectivity—by holding the line against tyranny means more to Sammy than preserving his economic position or his parental acceptance. These two stories are similar in many ways, and they can be compared critically based on their diction, point of view, similarities in narration, characterization, tone, et cetera. In this regard, it signifies a kind of oneliness or integrity, and one uses it to signify this state in himself or herself or to empower others.
Schmid was considered a serial killer and was subsequently arrested and convicted of the heinous crimes that he was accused of. The girls tell the manager that they entered the store only because one of their mothers asked them to pick up some herring snacks, an item that makes Sammy imagine a scene in which the "men were standing around in ice-cream coats and bow ties and the women were in sandals picking up herring snacks on toothpicks off a big glass plate.Though the stories are from different authors and have different plots, by comparing their literary techniques, their similarities can be unearthed. To some, they may be the soul of mundanity, with little to no significance or weight apart from some arrogance on the part of Arnold. The mother-daughter relationship plays a significant role in the story because had Connie and her mother communicated better, Connie, who is still a child, would have be protected from the evil of the world. These literary elements help bind the story together, in attempt to put the reader in her shoes. Female sexuality, on the other hand, is censored rather than repressed by the phallus—covered over but not represented or structured by the paternal signifier. They are caught between two voices of authority. First, it mocks Lengel. In this scene, Stokesie represents the exemplary male in our culture, and, as Sammy points out, the only difference between him and Stokesie is that Stokesie has moved one step further up the chronological and ideological ladder of conventional masculinity. Wegs' interpretation of the story, that Arnold is symbolic of Satan.
And with this maturity, comes power.