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Throughout the Victorian era, a woman's sole purpose was to marry, produce children, keep the house fresh and have dinner on the table by the time that their husband returned from work. They were limited to working tedious jobs at minimum wage until they were married and were not allowed to be given a real education. Once married, a woman was expected to become a fulltime mom and home wife tending to the needs at the house on command. These amazing skills were that of the traditional Victorian ladies. They were forced to communicate their femininity during their dainty apparel, tender mothering, societal order and expressing the manners and obedience that has been expected of them. All in all it was mandatory that they be as small of a person as possible. With the climbing of the 'New Woman', not only did it challenge the traditional traits of the suppressed Victorian female, but it gave ability to women in a male dominant society to become what ever she needed. Throughout Bram Stokers classic book 'Dracula', we can observe the prime and approved motif of the standard Victorian girls as it struggles with all the new and climbing theme of this 'New Woman.' Mina Harker (Murray), Lucy Westendra and the death of Count Dracula all aid the subject of their 'New Girls' in their own way yet are all brought for their conclusive demise. In the Start of the publication Mina Harker, the spouse of Jonathan Harker, is the aspiring 'New Woman' from the Victorian Era. She says in a letter to Lucy that she's an assistant schoolmistress and that she's been practicing her short hand and typewriting abilities. Alongside the ideology of the 'New Woman' she strives to follow in the footsteps of "Lady Journalists" by writing in a diary daily about what ever she sees fit an...