The current paper deals with Alice Walker's well-known novel The Color Purple. Obviously, Walker's book, as a narrative discourse, presents aesthetically various themes like woman abuse, oppression, racism, sexism and male dominance in a patriarchal community. In particular, the study is an attempt to explore how the writer ignites and rises the spark of the rebellious spirit inside the oppressed black woman who is doubly humiliated and marginalized as black and female. In Walker's perspective, both in life and literature, the rising female consciousness of the womanist character contributes to alter her passivity to activity and make her human action indicative of energetic and aesthetic triumphant voice instead of humiliating silence and that is an aesthetic action by itself. The writer, therefore, tries to introduce an image of a powerful woman with a strong back identity in face of aggressive and oppressive obstacles. Furthermore, the study could trace a special type of aesthetic mechanism by means of which Walker could portray the protagonist as a triumphant character and worthwhile woman with all her female traits. We'll focus, however, on how the protagonist as a female being gets consciousness about herself, identity, plight, position, and every aspect of her life in a racist and patriarchal community. We'll point out that the purpose of the author is to show how by such consciousness, whether it is personal or aesthetic, the protagonist can shift from a victim to a victorious woman.