Mina Purefoy is the minor character of the novel. Mina Purefoy, the fertile mother, is dubbed “goddess of unreason.”
According to Gilbert's annotations, in real life, Mina Purefoy was married to a Dublin obstetrician who in 1904 was former master of Rotunda Lying-in Hospital on Rutland Square. In the book, she is married to the Methodist Theodore Purefoy, who is an accountant.
Throughout the day, Bloom thinks of Mina Purefoy, who is laid up in the National Maternity Hospital, expecting her baby. In "Lestrygonians," he discusses her briefly with Josie Breen. Then, in "Oxen of the Sun," a group of men has come to the Hospital to drink and make merry. Bloom has come to check on Mrs. Purefoy. He learns from Nurse Callan that she is having an extremely hard pregnancy, and has been in throes for three days. After some time, it is announced that she has given birth to a son, Mortimer Edward. Bloom asks the Nurse to pass on his good wishes.
The author tries to describe the theme of sex on her example. He mentions how easily his sexual "corruption" became social and political. Understanding sexual pleasure beyond marriage may call into question the expediency of marriage and monogamy, which opens up the possibility of doubting all the untried benefits, including nationalism, capitalism, and religion.
She is mentioned in the text, when Stephen’s aptly produces the word 'Bomb, allowing tomb, and Mina Purefoy's three days of labor associate her womb with Christ's tomb. Scott interprets that 'Circe's cave, as represented in the brothel, is a womb that threatens death. The specter of Stephen's mother is well-prepared for.' The fact that Stephen's mother is dead links in his mind womanhood with death. Mina rightly notices of men that 'they're all mad to get in there where they come out of.'
Mina Purefoy husband gives us a swing out of the whiskers, filling her up with a child or twins once a year, as regular, like a clock.
Mina Purefoy in the Essays