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Willy's Tragic Flaw and the Influence it's off his Sons in Death of a Salesman by Arthur Miller Willy's Tragic Flaw and the Effect it's off his Sons Death of a Salesman by Arthur Miller concerns itself with the fall of a simple man perpetually in a steadfast country regarding his own failure in an success-driven society. The protagonist of the play, Willy Loman, will follow a tragic trajectory that will gradually lead to his passing. Arthur Miller's horrible play is a true portrayal of the normal American myth which sustains an extreme craving for success and also a belief in the illusion of the American dream, a fantasy attainable only with a couple of people. Having chosen a career in sales Willy Loman always succeeds to become 'good'. But Willy is a poor aging salesman that believes himself to be a failure when comparing himself to his successful father and brother, but he's incapable of knowingly admitting it. Consequently, Willy will measure his level of success together with the level of achievement achieved by his own offspring, particularly his eldest son Biff. Their hard connection contribute to the play's primary plot. Willy awakens his deluded perception and recollection of the events because the audience gradually witnesses the tragic downfall of a guy shadowed by a mental illness that has already began to take it's toll on his thoughts and character. Willy Loman brings his downfall on himself because he entices his very own disillusions and also the bedrock of his values pertaining to success and the way one can achieve it. His failure to understand the fruitless results of his own idealism will seal his fated suicide and also have a determining influence on the failures of both sons that when adolescent, idolized their dad for a guid...