Reilly in "A Streetcar Named Desire"
One of his most successful plays is A Streetcar Named Desire.
(Wikipedia, 2005) Specific to Nabokov's Lolita and Williams' Streetcar Named Desire is the idea that both of the novels are written under the view of postmodernism as a cultural movement and that they are broadly defined as the condition of Western society especially after World War II (period in which the novel were written; 1947 for Streetcar and 1955 for Lolita)....
Woman in A Streetcar Named Desire
The themes of A streetcar Named Desire are mainly built on conflict, the conflicts between men and women, the conflicts of race, class and attitude to life, and these are especially embodied in Stanley and Blanche.
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Fitting Gassner’s definition of a tragic character, Blanche DuBois in Tennessee William’s A Streetcar Named Desire caustically leads herself to her own downfall.
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Other things added to the brilliance of Streetcar. The producer Charles K. Feldman was able to work outside the studio system. Instead of picking from a menu of people that Warner Brothers had on contract, he could hire people from outside the studio. That way, Kazan was able to use his Broadway cast and pick the cameraman he wanted Harry Stradling and the composer Alex North. North produced a score quite different from the usual Hollywood strings. He did not adopt the conventional approach of a leitmotif for each character. Instead he tried to represent the relations between the characters by themes: jazz for Stanley’s virility and a sad, romantic tune for Blanche’s fantasies. Combining these themes allowed Stanley to have moments of tenderness with Stella, and Blanche to have her final painful acceptance of her age.