In Let Me Die Alone, the system the society is run by is designed for and by men. Senehun is a male-dominated society.
Gbanya is a remarkable character in John Kolosa Kargbo’s Let Me Die Alone. He is the chief of Senehun Village before the ascension of Yoko to the same throne.
Yoko’s ascension to chiefdom in John Kolosa Kargbo’s Let Me Die Alone is nothing short of drama, intriguing drama that keeps the audience transfixed, imbued with suspense.
The playwright provides ample examples of myths in the play and the significance of dream in the African world.
Musa is one of the principal characters in John Kolosa Kargbo’s Let Me Die Alone. He and Lamboi are the antagonists in the play.
Mendeland is therefore faced with challenges of colonialism, children sacrifice, infidelity of public officials, and betrayals from high places.
She is an archetype of African women who want to play the role of second fiddle no more; she symbolises the feministic challenge to the male chauvinism and dominance of patriarchal values in Africa.