Others begin to respect her for her care and work towards others, but it is still very difficult for to be forgiven completely as she is rejected by everyone public; Although the community will welcome her inside their homes for her services when they are in need.
However, with all the negative attention brought upon Hester, she will be able to make an alteration in who she is due to her powerful personality, and with time society views the “A” now as a good thing rather then something bad which represents the love demonstrated in the quote above.
The ego that the community faces is the fear what others think of them and how they might act towards someone who is candidly welcoming to Hester.
Hester has to face the selfishness of another character and from that she endured a great deal of struggle.
The quotation above demonstrates that Hawthorne considers indispensable goodness regarding human nature.
Hawthorne also distinguishes that in real life situations the goodness of human nature is overturned due to a person’s ego.
This new attitude in presenting the female character is an outcome of different discourses that collaborated in drawing the attention of particular writers to see women with new perspectives.
The study deals with Hawthorne's deviation in the depiction of his female character.
Dimmesdale who is in love Hester, is also quite selfishness, because of his role in the community he did not to admit that he was truly Hester’s lover.
His selfishness causes Hester to suffer and continue to live remote from society.