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The Value of Family in McCullers' The Member of the Wedding "I don't need my mother or my dad anymore. I'm a teen, who needs them? I will definitely live in my own." Carson McCullers wrote a novel, The Member of the Wedding (1946), that put a twelve-year-old girl, Frankie, at the case of leaving her loved ones and hometown. After last year, her very best friend moved away and she was left alone. She used to be quite popular and hung out in all the clubhouses around town. Now, she wasn't invited to some of them. Frankie is also quite jealous of her older brother and his fiancé since they get to travel all over the world. In their marriage, she intends to go off with them, and explore the world . Her father's helper, Berenice Sadie Brown, who's an African American, tries to explain why she wants to remain here with her father. Not listening, she packs her bags together with all her possessions, and waits for your own wedding. The marriage is celebrated an hour away from her hometown, so they will travel on a train. Every night, she'd consider the long train journey over, but knew ultimately, she'd be away from the awful town. John Henry, her six-year-old cousin, constantly follows her about everywhere she goes. He advised her that he was running away with her, where she decided to go. After realizing that her brother was not going to let her stay together, she runs away into the night. J.. .