To follow the advice of this story will, in all likelihood, get the follower closer to some form of physical intimacy, but this intimacy will be the result of a carefully manipulated subjective impression he creates for his date, rather than the more inherent and objective truths of who he truly is.
In doing so, Diaz emphasizes the way in which the social forces of race and class undercut both individuality and objectivity. At this point, the girl is acting like someone the narrator does not know, someone who does not fit neatly into a racial stereotype.
Works Cited Diaz, Junot.
Lessons from the Alpha Male: “How to Date a Browngirl, Blackgirl, Whitegirl, or Halfie” by Junot Diaz Every red-blooded American male. Wait until your brother, your sisters, and your mother leave the apartment. You've already told them that you were feeling too sick to go to Union City to visit that. and Objectivity in Junot Diaz's Short Story “How to Date a Browngirl, Blackgirl, This introduces the central theme of the story-that the intended reader must. Summary. This paper otlines the idea that Junot Diaz's use of Second Person for “How to Date a Browngirl, Blackgirl, Whitegirl, or Halfie” made the story lighter.