However, the story itself presents an interesting look at one woman's struggle to deal with both physical and mental confinement. She was left going back and fourth contemplating whether to stay in the nursery that she placed in to help better her condition When the narrator recognizes that there is more than one trapped, creeping woman, Gilman indicates that the During the early to mid-nineteenth century domestic ideology positioned woman as the sacred and principled leaders of their home.
Jean Kennard notes, "By keeping her underemployed and isolated, John effectively ensures his wife's dependence on him" The woman remains anonymous throughout the story. The narrator in the story finds herself in an uncomfortable state of problems.
At the climax of her insanity she writes that she can see the woman from behind the wallpaper pattern "out of every one of my windows! That evening the narrator noticed the woman in the pattern begin to crawl and shake the wallpaper in an effort to break free from it, just as she would like to break free from the confines and restrictions imposed on her by society and her husband John.
These authors present their female characters as self-assertive in a positive manner; however, the characters also acknowledge that the In the story of The Yellow Wallpaper, several apparent triggers were illustrated in the story, which made it difficult to understand who was the real opponent in the story.
The post-partum depression forced her to look for a neurologist doctor who gives a rest cure. She becomes fascinated and oddly obsessed with the wallpaper in the bedroom.
One group subjected to such torment has been females. The narrator of the story and Gilman are very similar as they both reached for medical help.