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Susan Glaspell is a thought-provoking exemplar of an authentic early feminist writer, "born in 1882 in Davenport, Iowa." (Learner) She grew up in a small, conservative, middle-class city in the Midwest, which had a powerful effect on her. Her development from regional concentrated compositions into modernism was made possible and attained by her geographic relocation to the east shore. Following her graduation "from Drake University" (Learner) she found there to be copious boundaries and restraints for women in the work place. She expressed her resentment of these bounds, and promoted the feminist movement in her literary and dramatic writings in many arenas: books, journalism, short stories, and plays. Her most infamous, profound, and controversial writing was the play Trifles, which can be equaled only in magnitude and weightiness by the publication Fidelity. Glaspell use of sympathetic female characters was a brilliant means to advocate modern feminist issues. After leaving the job area she returned home to focus solely on her writings. Glaspell "grew restless with all the numerous restrictions on women and became inspirited by the avant-grade social, political, and ethnic movements happening in the United States and Europe." (Carpentier) While she had been resentful of the manner woman were treated, she wasn't propelled to the light until she met George Cram Cook. The moment she met him before the day of his death; he had been the most profound influence on her life. His riches and influence provided her entrance into social clubs that were surrounded with innovative, itinerant thinkers. These clubs along with the support of her husband lead the Cook's to establish the Provincetown Players. This group of actors performed her plays along with push he...