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During a person's everyday life, he or she grows as a person throughout the relationships and encounters that they have with other individuals. Similarly, William Shakespeare writes a play known as The Taming of the Shrew that tells the tale of a young lady, Katherine, who's known to be unpredictable and short tempered. She is later married to a man called Petruchio, who just agrees to marry her for her dowry. Katherine is unhappy with the marriage, since Petruchio interacts with her how she's with other people. But near the end of the drama she learns to love and esteem Petruchio. It's clear that she honors Petruchio as her husband during her extreme shift in attitude towards her family and friends. Before Katherine was married to Petruchio she was uncooperative and resentful of her entire family. She believed that her father, Baptista, didn't care for her as much as he did for her fairer sister, Bianca. She didn't want to hear anyone's opinions or guidance, and she felt like nobody would ever want to marry her. Her relationship with her father, Baptista, wasn't strong either and she believed that he didn't have some trouble for her. Baptista sends Petruchio to Kate so that he could get to know her better, and if Petruchio came back, Baptista asked how Katherine responded. He showed genuine care for her asking why she was so miserable even though she was finally getting married, speaking to her as his daughter. She overreacted and instantly cried, "Call me your own daughter? Now I promised you, you have showed a tender fatherly regard to wish me wed to one half lunatic" (2.1: 302, 304). Even after Baptista eventually found a man who wanted to take her as a wife, she still seemed to be ungrateful. She accused him of revealing her no a.. .