In the novel, the main female character Dimple Dasgupta defeated the traditional concept of Indian wife. She is regarded as a dynamic person in the novel, but she has a mental disorder or indifference. Even if she is unmarried she has taken many precautions, including the nature of her husband, the way marriage occurs, and the marriage life she leads. Her dreams and ambitions about her marriage were all shattered.
As acknowledged in Bharati Mukherjee's interview, in the process of Bharati Mukherjee's "wife's story" or gradual integration into the American society, Panna's Americanization took the form of "self traumatic trauma." "My way of thinking is completely different and the rhythm is also very different, I am different, the muscles of the whole face are different.The behavior of the body is different when speaking English and Bengali" ( 126) (Edwards, Bradley C. Dialogue with Bharati Mukherjee USA: University of Mississippi Press, 2009: 126)
MUKHERJEE, BHARATI (1940-) Bharati Mukherjee grew up in Calcutta, studied at Calcutta and the University of Barroda and acquired a master's degree in English and ancient Indian culture. She moved to the United States in 1961 to attend the Iowa writer seminar and finally got a master's degree and a doctorate from the University of Iowa. From 1968 to 1972, she lived in Canada; after returning to the United States she began writing seriously. She commented that she became a US citizen in 1988 and feels that she belongs to the United States. Mukherjee wrote two short stories, Darkness (1985) and The Middleman (1987), seven novels, Desirable Daughters (2002) and The Tree Bride (2004), and some non-works, two of them It was. It was written by her husband, writer Clark Blythe. His wife Panna went to America for study and in a while my husband went home to visit her.
Facts about companions of American short story document, 2nd edition (literary series companion)
In this article, we first propose different body politics in the sentences of the postwar college, then a post-structuralist approach to Bharati Mukherjee's "Wife's Story" (Post Middleman and Other Stories - 1988) suggest. The story of 11, these stories divide her. The composition style since the colonial period of Asia and America made her a true European and American female writer. Her text was awarded the National Book Critics Award and allows people to reconsider the dialectical relationship between culture and power (the cultural forms will last and give power to women and other losers)