Rhett makes his first romantic move in these chapters; however, he has not picked the best time. It is probable that Scarlett physically lured to him. Rhett’s kiss stirs unforeseen responses in her body; Scarlett is still exceptionally youthful and inexperienced, despite the fact that she is a widow.
However, Rhett’s proposition to her does not sit well with her. For Scarlett, turning into a mistress would be an immense drop in social status and would cut her off from her family and companions. When she kicks him out, Rhett is entertained — a sign of how these two are extremely compatible with one another. Scarlett has, in many cases, wanted to hide her true self in order to get a man. Be that as it may, Rhett is completely mindful of Scarlett’s true red-hot self — and it is what draws her to him.
These chapters underline Scarlett’s childhood, even if she acts as though she is a mature lady. She responds to her child, Wade, as a sister may do to a considerably-younger sibling. She yearns to quickly return home to be — or feel — safe. When she learns that her mother is sick, Scarlett panics; she starts to pray quickly, similar to a child attempting to escape from unfortunate situations. She cannot feel for Melanie’s labor pain as she is devoured by her own feelings of trepidation and issues.