Blanche and Stella are remnants of Southern aristocracy’s decadence. The family’s material resources have been swallowed up, and all that remain are its manners and pretensions. Blanche deludes herself and imagines she lives in a world in which manners and pretensions are still relevant. Stella, however, has turned her back on her ancestors and married someone who would have been considered below her station by her own people. Stanley is new blood, for a new South in transition. But Williams portrays Stanley as possessing a fare share of brutality, suggesting that the changing world in which Stanley fits so perfectly is not necessarily a kind one. The struggle for survival has replaced gentility, and Blanche is an inevitable loser in this struggle.
The final scene is of him hugging his mother and walking towards the airplane, which stands in the face of one of the major themes: overt masculinity. It is quite clear the amount of sexism and machismo there is on Miguel Street, where almost all the male characters either beat their wives, or are in direct support of it, many of which attribute this to the other major theme of broken dreams. Every character in Miguel Street has some sort of dream or longing that they were never able to satisfy, causing them to live in their imagination, choosing fantasy over the dark and dismal existence that they lived, which was beautifully and intricately canvased by this Nobel Prize winning author.
The Weasleys' views led to their support to the Order of the Phoenix and Dumbledore's Army during the Second Wizarding War . During the height of the latter conflict, the Weasleys were placed under surveillance by the Voldemort -controlled Ministry of Magic because they had been in close contact with Harry, and eventually had to go into hiding. The Weasleys took part in the Battle of Hogwarts . During the battle Fred was killed, deeply upsetting the rest of the family,  and his death was enough to make his mother commit murder to save her daughter from the same fate.