He also shows the hopelessness of resistance by Blanche as Stanley easily disarms her of the bottle top. Stella leaves to New Orleans to start her own life, “abandoning” Blanche. Describe Blanche, Stella and Stanley in A Streetcar Named Desire. Stanley cannot get over that Blanche is his reason for changing his life. Blanche is the epitome of a Southern belle.

Stanley is… Stella and Eunice are girlfriends who share their troubles with each other. The final scene serves as an effective conclusion to the relationship between Blanche and Stanley, as it resolves all of the suppressed violence that we have so far seen. 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. Here, the stakes are reduced to simple animal instincts and survival. By Melina Ortiz In Tennessee Williams’ “A Streetcar Named Desire,” the worlds of Blanche DuBois and Stanley Kowalski suddenly collide. Both manifest a great deal of culture and sensitivity, and because of this, both seem out of place in Elysian Fields. Thus, Stanley becomes angry with each other when he fails to break Blanche and Mitch apart. The two female characters, Stella and Blanche may be from the same parents, but they are both have similarities and differences. Stanley poses the image of wrath as the anger he has towards Blanche. Stanley and Steve are poker-playing and drinking buddies.

“A Streetcar Named Desire works as a drama because of the conflicts between Stanley and Blanche.” Discuss. Nonetheless, Blanche does not let Stanley ruin her relationship and continues to see Mitch. Stella is able to connect to both Blanche and Stanley because she is a sister to one and a wife to another. Conflict Between Blanche And Stanley In A Streetcar Named Desire by Tennessee Williams In Tennessee Williams play "A Streetcar Named Desire" two of the main characters Stanley and Blanche persistently oppose each other, their differences eventually spiral into Stanley's rape of Stella. She comes from a lively, colorful world filled with poetry and music, fine clothing and extravagant food -- a life that easily translates as privileged. Stella marries Stanley Kowaliski who possesses an aggressive behavior that includes fighting to be on top and also thinks sex can make things his properties.