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Mrs. Pontellier's unfamiliarity with Creole culture, a theme developed in these chapters. Even though her neighbors are extremely friendly to her, Mrs. Pontellier can never be one of them. Not only does she fail to understand their unspoken rules and conventions, but she has not been exposed to the same carefree, sensuous summer environment that they grew up in. In other words, setting plays as important a role in rendering Mrs. Pontellier an outsider as does social upbringing.
Mrs. Pontellier's unfamiliarity with Creole culture, a theme developed in these chapters. Even though her neighbors are extremely friendly to her, Mrs. Pontellier can never be one of them. So then the creole had strong family unity based on the teachings of Catholicism, but they were considered outcasts of Anglo- American society. In the awakening some people were acting different and they knew that .., and then Edna’s discovery of ways to express herself leads to the revelation of her long-repressed emotions. During her awakening, Edna learns at least three new “languages.” First, she learns the mode of expression of the Creole women on Grand Isle. Despite their chastity, these women speak freely and share their emotions openly. Their frankness initially shocks Edna, but she soon finds it liberating. Edna learns that she can face her emotions and sexuality directly, without fear. Once her Creole friends show her that it is okay to speak and think about one’s own feelings, Edna begins to acknowledge, name, define, and articulate her emotions. So then all of the characters was so kind to some of the people they was like why are you trying to act kind when you haven't been acting ...