The more I read, the more driving I felt and the deperation finally came over. Plots gradually entered upon new stages of despair, carrying out the true appearance of 'American Dream'; people all awaiting for a final breakout; scenes changed with no pauses, therefore bringing absurd but powerful anachrony. When Willy Loman equals wealth as success, he's about to hug the written failure made by not only him but the whole countrywide--even worldwide--foam of capitalism and materialism. If the dreams have no wrong and he's no wrong, who to be blame?
'A salesman is got to dream.' Is this true? As the salesman carrying 'big dreams' turned out died in vain and pain, can we ask ourselves and rethink about this question: did he, Willy, the failed salesman and unsuccessful father, carry the right dream, or did he not?
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