Well, why do you think so? How does that explain her eyes opening in each ending sequence that isn't a wolf ending? Who are the girls and why do they repeatedly go to take bread and wine to a supposedly dead grandmother? Also, take a look at her room, it always changes for each girl in any ending, even the failure ones. (the stuffed wolf is always in a different place and there's a picture above her bed that is context sensitive to the girl you are controlling) I think these are all questions to be pondered.
The girl in white is also one of the bigger mysteries, I prefer to actually think of her as the woodsman of the story, but she seems to represent something more. One of the wolves seems to take her form, though since the girl in white can be seen around the same time, I don't think they're the same person.
EDIT: Also, I still don't get how anyone can come to the conclusion of rape, at least for EVERY GIRL. The original story isn't exactly about the loss of innocence through sexual means entirely, there's more to it. I think there's also more to it to this story, since it is a more modern version of the tale, and there's lots of things young women worry about in their youth other than sex. Take a look at what Robin goes through, for example, with all the headstones and death themes or what Scarlet goes through. I also thought that some girls were a little easier to interpret than others (I think Rose's fate is what baffles me the most; I still don't fully get it to this day. Maybe I just can't find a way to relate a personal experience to her.) but Ruby's wolf encounter is probably the most blatant and easiest to understand and kind of helps you to get what is happening overall, thus being able to interpret the other girls' fates better.
Last edited by PecanBlue; 01/09/2010 at 08:22 am.