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Early 20th century British society in Pygmalion and s American society in Pretty Woman reflect the varying interpretations of social values in their times.
The rigidity of class mobility in Pygmalion is represented by a society divided by wealth and status. In comparison, the value of money and materialism shown in Pretty Woman is represented by a capitalist society.
The role of women in a society as a social value is embodied in both Pygmalion and Pretty Woman. Pygmalion challenges the demoted value of women, whilst Pretty Woman endorses the values of a dependent woman in a patriarchal society.
Pygmalion suggests that wealth Similar Documents to Social Values explored:Before "Pretty Woman," it was seen in such movies as "Sabrina," "Moonstruck" and "Pretty in Pink." The Pygmalion myth and the centuries-old Cinderella folktale can be credited for a host of more.
Like all texts, both Pygmalion, written by George Bernard Shaw and Pretty Woman, directed by Gary Marshall, reflect values, beliefs and attitudes of the time, nearly 80 years apart.
Written in , Pygmalion is set in the early 20th century, at the end of the Victorian period in England.
- Pygmalion An interpretation of Class Relations in Pygmalion In Bernard Shaw’s Pygmalion, there is a distinct variance in class relations and the way that early 20th century Britains were perceived as being different by their speech, money, wealth, style, manners, and appearance.
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