Gone With The Wind Analysis

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Gone with the Wind is a famous novel which was written by Margaret Mitchell,first published in 1936 and adapted to film having the same name in 1939. Both film and novel received positive appraises from adorer all over the world. It is the story of process of a girl named Scarlett O’Hara from the spoiled daughter of a well-to-do plantation owner to a commercially successful businesswoman who fought for her own and family sake during the Civil War and the days of Reconstruction. The name of the novel “Gone with the wind” was one of the most curious things that readers always concern in the time of either reading or watching it. Consequently, what has really gone with the wind?
To understand what things have gone with the wind, at first, we need to mention about the setting of the novel. The story takes place in Georgia, mostly in Atlanta, during the Civil War of the 1860's. However, important sections also took place in Tara, the plantation home of the O’Hara family. The story begins with the Civil War and expands seven or eight years after the war, a period during which the "old south" with its elegance, wealth and aristocratic traditions is subjected to a federally plan called "Radical Reconstruction." Atlanta is first burned and then reestablished by Yankees who prosper while southerners who stick hopelessly
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In the poem “Cynara”, “gone with the wind” refers to the loss of love. In the novel, Scarlett O'Hara uses the phrase when she wonders if her home on a plantation called "Tara" is still standing or if it is "gone with the wind which had swept through Georgia." In my opinion, what has gone with the wind is the dream of the Southerners about a prosperous civilization with highest old tradition that would last forever but now was swept away by the wind of

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