Boyesen, Hjalmar. A Commentary on the Works of Henrik Ibsen. New York: Russell & Russell, 1973.
Egan, Michael, ed. Ibsen: The Critical Heritage. Boston: Routledge and K. Paul, 1972.
Gray, Ronald. Ibsen, A Dissenting View. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1977.
Lebowitz, Naomi. Ibsen and the Great World. Baton Rouge: Louisiana University Press, 1990.
Lee, Jennette. The Ibsen Secret. Seattle: University Press of the Pacific, 2001.
Lyons, Charles R. Henrik Ibsen: The Divided Consciousness. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1972.
Marker, Frederick. Ibsen’s Lively Art. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1989.
McFarlane, J., ed. The Cambridge Companion to Ibsen. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1994.
Weigand, H. J. The Modern Ibsen: A Reconsideration. Salem, New Hampshire: Ayer, 1984.
i think the toys Nora bought for her children also symbolise something.
62 out of 89 people found this helpful
it says in the character analysis that krogstad was shunned by society and wasn't let by people to move on from his past. i think that because of this, krogstad tries to blackmail nora for her forgery as a means of compensating for the unfair treatment he received.
14 out of 20 people found this helpful
In our Lit class we also discussed the hypocritical nature of Torvald, and how he goes directly against what he earlier states are his attitudes and how he would respond (for example, he says "I am not so heartless as to condemn a man... because of a single false step", yet he is quick to condemn Nora when he discovers the forgery she had committed).
17 out of 18 people found this helpful