These are the thesis, so choose one out of it
The Bluest Eye by Toni Morrison
Thesis 1: Intergenerational Trauma
Human beings are often the greatly influenced by the generation(s) that have come before. In Toni Morrison’s novel, The Bluest Eye, the author explores the concept intergenerational trauma and its influence as experienced by a daughter, mother, and father as they grapple with issues of race, class, gender, and sexuality.
(Re: The journeys of Pecola, Pauline , and Cholly)
Thesis 2: Love, Sex and Intimacy
Love, sex and intimacy are common elements of the human experience. In The Bluest Eye, a novel written by Toni Morrison, the author reveals the blurred lines that often intersect developmental expressions and understanding of these experiences, particularly as we transition into adulthood.
(Re: Pecola, Mr. Henry/Frieda, Cholly/Darlene, Cholly/Pecola, Cholly/Pauline, Pauline/Pecola,
Thesis 3: Race, Gender and Self-Hate
The existence of race and racism can have a deleterious effect on how people view one another and themselves. Often racism, along with the intersection of gender, can have a negative effect on self-esteem, prompting many people to see themselves as ugly and worthless. Through the life lenses of several characters in the novel written by Toni Morrison, The Bluest Eye, she examines the ways in which poor self-esteem and self-hate based on race and gender can disrupt lives.
(Re: Pecola, Maureen, Pecola, Pauline, Cholly)
Thesis 4: The Bluest Eye and The Color Purple
Arguably, two of the most renowned American authors of the last 40 years have been Toni Morrison and Alice Walker, both black women. Their two seminal works are respectively the novel The Bluest Eye and The Color Purple. Through the narrative in these two novels Morrison and Walker provide a Womanist perspective on the issues of race, gender, power, and sexuality. Their characters often share similar perspectives and experiences.
(Pecola/Celie; Cholly/Mister; Race/Gender)