Chopin leaves the meaning of this declaration unclear, but knowing what we know about her understanding attitude toward female sexual independence we might infer that Chopin is entertaining the idea that Mrs.
However as the story progresses the reader will discover that Mrs Baroda does in fact follow her desires with the possibility of an affair with Gouvernail.
And nope, we don't source our examples from our editing service!
Cole tries to earn a fortune in the business of slave trade. Baroda is enticed early in the story with the prospect of a change from a quieter, more ordinary life, but whereas Mrs. Baroda has on the story is the fact that she was not only decent women but also respectable one.
They're not intended to be submitted as your own work, so we don't waste time removing every error. The fact that she initially does not understand her troubled feelings about Gouvernail suggests that she has never felt the same spark with her husband, although like the husband in Chopin's "The Story of an Hour," Gaston appears to be a kindly and worthy man.