No human being is disposable. Willy serves as a point of reference in contexts outside of literature—invoked to describe anyone who is crushed by the immense forces of American capitalism. Unfortunately, the next day does not go as expected and everything crumbled. To argue, however, that Willy kills himself primarily because he realizes the true nature of his world neglects the all-consuming power of his illusions, which retain their hold on him to the end.
He worked for 40 years and has nothing to show for it. Act I This is a principal refrain for Ben.
Willy, just like the typical person, was not ready to die and feared death. Biff's statement, "I'm a dime a dozen, and so are you" is true after all.
As their dad detached himself from reality, the two boys left him and joined two girls Murphy, p Willy had an affair over 15 years earlier than the real time within the play, and Miller focuses on the affair and its aftermath to reveal how individuals can be defined by a single event and their subsequent attempts to disguise or eradicate the event.