A Study of the Gender Descrimination in Manju Kapur’s Home

1Dr.S.Uma Maheshwari


This paper Manju Kapur's novel "Home" examines the weights and compensations of living in a generally broadened yet affectionate Indian group of retailers: siblings and their families living in a similar house; the accommodation of ladies to their mother by marriage, in any event, when these show their hatred to their little girls in-law; the weights on spouses to deliver kids; young men for inclination and the disfavor on the off chance that they neglect to do as such; the weight for organized marriage; and for the more youthful little girl to be hitched before a senior sibling; the significance of standing, social positioning training, skin shading and horoscopes inside the marriage advertise; even young ladies need to quick one day a year for their future husbands, the strain to receive the offspring of family members; the requests of the family shop on all the individuals from the family; and the ethos of unremitting difficult work by the men to cause the shop to thrive. The ladies in this novel at any rate spend their energies left over from cooking and housework, at being desirous with one another. Being especially status-cognizant, they annoy their spouses, who, in this novel, are gentler than their wives.


Family Bondness, Marriage, Social Position.

Paper Details
IssueIssue 5