Steward or owner

In the Parable of the Prodigal Son, the younger son was not satisfied with his status as future heir and present steward. (Luke 15: 11-32) He wanted to become the owner or proprietor of his portion of wealth. Hence, he demanded his portion of the inheritance. Freedom from the control or direction of father, and absolute power were his quest. As a steward, he thought there were some disadvantages.
Supervised: As a steward, both the sons were supervised by the father. The younger son probably resented this. For him, supervision was controlling and interfering in his life.
Overruled: Father had the authority to overrule the decisions when they were not good or wise. Younger son resented as his decisions were overturned. He wanted to be a sole authority with absolute power.
Restrained: Stewards must work within certain paradigms and parameters prescribed by the owners. Breaching the set standards will invite rebuke. The younger son did not want to be rebuked. He resented advice or counsel. All spending must be within the permitted budget. Excess expenses should be scrutinized by the owner, his father.
Accountable: Being a steward means providing accounts, reports, and results. Many have an aversion to being accountable. That means, there is a pride that does not accept anyone over them, no humility to accept corrections. Many are in the ministry who state: Resources should be freely provided, but reports should not be demanded.
No secondary role: The younger son was fed up with his secondary or tertiary role. He cannot play the lead role, only do subservient roles.
Public position: Only his father was recognized as the patriarch of the family. In all public places, he was respected and regarded. The younger son wanted public affirmation and a prominent position in social circles.
Stepped out: Knowing the fact, if his father was alive, he should be under restrictions. The only option is to step out of his home, father’s influence, and big brother’s domination.
Sovereign God is the ultimate owner of all things, we are stewards. Aspiring to be owners is dangerous and disastrous.
Am I a good steward?