Nora is by all accounts a crazy woman. She is pathetic example for a wife and a mother. She is an individual who believes that the only way to change a society is by shocking it, and succeeds beautifully (or rather brutally). She is unsympathetic and does not believe in negotiations as a solution. The ease with which she leaves behind a broken husband and three children is appalling. Not once is she shown to have an iota of feelings towards any of them, all her feelings and actions are reserved for herself alone. She is a selfish, cold, sniveling women who falls in a trap of her own making and tries to wriggle out of it by blaming everyone else for it.
Nora is the personification of confusion and dishonesty. She creates a false impression of being an immature doll in the eyes of first her father and then her husband Torvald and then in one final blow she breaks all these impressions in one single stroke leaving all her "near and dear" ones in despair.
It seems to her that the only way in which she can realise her true identity is by abandoning all. And going off in a probably vain pursuit of self realization. She does not give a second thought as to how she is going to take care of herself, what is going to be the society's reaction to her abandoning her husband and children, nor does she give a damn about her own fears as to even the feasibility of actually finding her true self. It is highly probable that she may never actually find it.
At the beginning of the play it is shown that she is completely dominated by her tyrannical husband, and she acts submissively. The only way that...