kept in an economically helpless quandary. Playwright, arthur Miller wants to portray Willy Loman as the Common Man. Willy has been influenced by events and circumstances beyond his control, which has guided him towards his misplaced values. Miller uses the Loman family Willy, Linda, Biff, and Happy to construct a self-perpetuating cycle of denial, contradiction, and order versus disorder. As Willy fails to see the folly of his dreams, he ends up passing on not only his dreams but in addition to the confusion to Biff and Happy. Contrary to his expectation, he was at first, demoted; and then dismissed by Howard. Signifies the end of his payment on his mortgage, which many families hope to achieve. That is why Happy used to hate his father. Biffs choice of unsuitable field the Change in Values of business prevented him from making progress.
It interweaves the protagonist Willy Loman's present (the late 1940s) with his memories of a happier past. For example, prior to discovering the affair, Willy's son Biff adored Willy, believed all Willy's stories, and even subscribed to Willy's philosophy that anything is possible as long as a person is "well-liked." The realization that Willy is unfaithful to Linda forces Biff to reevaluate. When he is much older, Ben visits him twice - in between travel destinations. Once Biff discovers the affair, however, he loses respect for Willy as well as his own motivation to succeed. Displays his dread of becoming one of many and not being unique or extraordinary. In this way Willy Loman came to see how his own sons are disrespecting and neglecting him. It is one of his only memories of his father. On the spur of that moment he committed suicide. At that time Happy's hatred exploded.
The Life on Death Row in America, Life and Death Decisions, Considering Death Penalty as an Effective Punishment,