A feminist analysis spanning the entire Matrix trilogy, written for The Matrix Part 1 Part 2 Part 3 Part 4 Part 5. What follows is the first of five articles around the theme "The Matrix and The Mater" -- in short, an attempt at a feminist analysis spanning the entire Matrix trilogy. Not that everything will be completely explained from the feminist perspective, but that hopefully the key questions will be asked. Like Trinity says, it will be the question which drives us. And in our Socratic questioning, we are going to ask the questions that reveal different facets of the film from a feminist perspective.
Trinity (Carrie-Anne Moss) in The Matrix: Kick-Ass Film Heroines - AskMen
It was nearly nine that night when they made it home from the funeral. They had watched over the kids well into the night sending Ghost out to pick up dinner for them. Kali had long since left, needing to prepare her ship for take off. They reached their level and walked down the path, weaving around the baskets left in honor of the One. Neo looked at them, at a loss of what to do. Neo nodded and followed into their home.
As the clock ticks down, Neo must decide how he can save Trinity from a dark fate in his dreams. The sequel opens with a dream sequence, where Neo, the hero played by Keanu Reeves, is haunted by the apparent death of his lover, Trinity, played by Carrie Anne-Moss. After she calms his fears, reiterating their love for one another, Neo, Trinity, and Morpheus, the commander of Nebuchednezzer, return to Zion, the last underground city of humanity. Zion is battling an evil group of computerized machines which has enslaved the rest of humanity, who are being used to generate the power needed by the machines to survive. All is not safe for Zion, however.
Acting was the only thing I ever wanted to do, after I got over the stage of wanting to be a vet. I have always had a strong will. I really believed that if I wanted it to happen then I could make it so. Playing Trinity in The Matrix was a highlight of my life.