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The Crucible By The Salem Witch Trials

- ... It is very evident that it is “contagious.” When one of the girls saw someone hurting them, the rest of them imagined it as well. When one of them started to call out names of the witches, the rest in excitement would too start calling out names. It served as a way to cover up, as it was concluded at the end of Salem witch trials that there was no evidence. The friends of Abigail caught hysteria because it seemed that they wanted the same attention as Abigail was getting. So, they would do the same as Abigail would, but delayed a little bit....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Truth of Reverend Hale during The Salem Witch Trials in "the Crucible,” by Arthur Miller

- The Salem witch trials were a time period in which there was mass chaos and very little reason. In, “The Crucible,” by Arthur Miller, there were an elect group of people that overcame this hysteria of the trials. Among the people of reason arose, Reverend Hale, who displayed both sides of the hysteria. Reverend Hale is a dynamic character as he transforms from a character following the strict law and causing the deaths of many, to a character that understands the ridiculousness of the trials. In the beginning of the play, Hale enters as a strict law abiding citizen enjoying his position of power and his ability to make the decisions in Salem....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Arthur Miller]

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Salem Witch Trials And The Crucible

- Beginning in the spring of 1692, the infamous Salem Witch Trials started after young girls in Salem Village, Massachusetts claimed to be possessed by the devil. These trials resulted in more than 200 people being accused of witchcraft, with twenty being killed. The accusations of local women of witchcraft caused hysteria to spread throughout the town. Still to this day the cause or reason for the madness is perplexing. 1692 was not the first year New England had experience with witch trials; the colonial town, Salem, was the first town where more than one or two people were punished as alleged witches....   [tags: Salem witch trials, Witchcraft, Samuel Parris]

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The Salem Witch Trials And The Mccarthy Trials

- ... Joseph McCarthy was the headlining name in the McCarthy Hearings during the Red Scare. He was a Senator from Wisconsin who organized a campaign to search for and dig out any communists that were living in the US. McCarthy didn 't use fair and just techniques to find the alleged communists but rather used stereotypes, overgeneralization, and name calling to root them out (Westlund). When someone was accused of being a communist, they were asked to confess and say the names of other people they knew who were communists, so it essentially turned into a blame game which was very similar to the way it was in the Salem Witch Trials....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Trials Of The Salem Witch Trials

- ... No one could ever figure out what had happened to the sailors when they were out at sea, the people then got lost under the misapprehension that this incident was curse from the dark acts of witchcraft. This point in time demonstrated how ignorance could lead to superstition. Pope Innocent VII officially declared witches were real in 1484. Later, in 1530, King Henry of England separated his nation from Roman Catholicism, which resulted in creating the church of England because he did not believe in witches (The Salem Witch Trials 8)....   [tags: Salem witch trials, Witchcraft, The Crucible]

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Mccarthyism, And The Salem Witch Trials Of 1692

- ... John mentions that he and Abigail had been alone recently. This makes Elizabeth uneasy because she knows that he was unfaithful to her with Abigail. The play persuades the reader to sympathize with Elizabeth through some of the stage directions. For example, at the beginning of Act Two, John comes home after a long day of working in the field and he kisses Elizabeth. The stage directions say that she receives his kiss, meaning that she did not kiss him back. Arthur Miller does a fantastic job of guiding the reader throughout the play to think that Elizabeth Proctor is a good person....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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Mccarthyism And The Salem Witch Trials

- Alyssa Zito Ms. Bowman Honors American History 23 October 2014 McCarthyism and the Salem Witch Trials McCarthyism and the Salem Witch Trials are two points in American History when citizens were accused by other people out of a fear of something they did not have an explanation for. Widespread, irrational fear during both these times played on the American psyche and caused mass panic. These were horrible times in history and resulted in many different thoughts that played on people’s brains and caused issues throughout the country....   [tags: Salem witch trials, Witchcraft, The Crucible]

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Witch Trials Of Salem And The Witchcraft Trials

- ... 4. Miller portrays each character in a different light in order to differentiate those with secrets and those without with an objective tone. Golden Line: “What victory would the Devil have to win a soul already bad?” My Line: What good is it for sugar to rot a already cavity dulled tooth. *1. In the well known novel “The Crucible” by Arthur Miller, hysteria is exposed from its roots within the courts of Salem with shocking confessions and accusations. 2. Miller uses vivid descriptions of, “...black mischiefs” and, “...a misty coldness climbin’ up my back and the skin on my skull begin to creep…” to paint the odd displays in court that are responsible for the hysteria throughout Salem....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Arthur Miller]

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The Mass Hysteria Of Salem Witch Trials

- ... The last person was a poor elderly woman, Sarah Osborn The three women were brought before Jonathan Corwin and John Hathorne who were judges of the court for questioning. The young girls who accused the women were present in the courtroom displaying spasms, contortions, screaming, harsh movements, and animal noises (Aronson). The reason behind the girls behaving like that was to show the courtroom and the judges what the effects were for being bewitched. Osborn and Good denied that they were witches....   [tags: Salem witch trials, Witchcraft, The Crucible]

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The Salem Witch Trials in The Crucible by Arthur Miller

- ... When Reverend Hale arrives at Salem, he goes to see what is wrong with Betty. Quickly, Hale concludes that witchcraftery is likely the cause of Betty’s sickness, but he is not officially sure. While Hale was inspecting Betty, Giles Corey, an old landowner, asked Hale a question. Giles was curious about why his wife was reading strange books at night and how it had interrupted his prayers. Later on Hale asks Abigail if they were conjuring spirits, she then says that it was all Tituba's doing....   [tags: hysteria, grudge, foes, trials]

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The Effects Of Conflicts And Grudges On The Salem Witch Trials

- The Crucible Essay The Effects of Conflicts and Grudges on the Salem Witch Trials Conflicts happen every day. Who did you yell at in traffic. What nasty thing did you say to your mother. Did you fight with your best friend. Sometimes these conflicts and grudges last for a long time, and sometimes they are resolved rather quickly. The Crucible by Arthur Miller has many examples of these kind of conflicts. The Crucible is a play written about a small town in Massachusetts going through the struggles of the Salem witch trials....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Mary Warren]

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The Witch Trials Of Salem

- ... After this horrendous event took place in history, we can learn from this and take it as future advice. Although, throughout the world many events like what occurred in Salem are occurring today, just through a different prospective. However appalling, the aftermath of the “Salem Witch Trials” led to many teachings and a valuable lesson of how easily a minuet mistake can turn into something deadly. The beginning of the Salem Witch Trials was built off of ignorance and irrationality. The afflicted girls who started the whole scene played many roles in the trials....   [tags: Salem witch trials, Samuel Parris, The Crucible]

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Elizabeth Proctor And The Salem Witch Trials

- ... Elizabeth felt this way because of her strongly held religious views. Abigail “stole” John away from Elizabeth and had no remorse about doing so. This struck Elizabeth the hardest because her loyalty toward her husband was steadfast. Her feelings toward John indicated that Elizabeth wanted to “be [his] only wife, or no wife at all” (Miller 62). As clearly stated in the Bible, “thou shalt not commit adultery” (Exodus 20:14). Since the Bible was her authority, she believed that she should live by the scriptures in her everyday life....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Here we can see that Hale has looked at the “evidence” (or lack thereof) and concluded that the High Court is sending innocent people to their deaths. This differs considerably from Danforth’s perception on authority. Danforth’s perception of authority is much more ignorant. He derives his authority from his own definition of law and order. In his mind, God’s word is the Law, and if someone accuses another as a witch, then God’s word is that the “witch” needs to be brought to justice. Danforth undeniably desires to rid the world of evil, but he is very decisive on his decisions, often relying too much on God’s judgement and not looking hardly enough at the evidence....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witch-hunt]

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Fear in Salem, Massachusetts and "The Crucible"

- What do you fear in our twenty-first century society. Terrorism, inequality, losing your home, or injustice. Salem, Massachusetts during the seventeenth century feared injustices among the government. Individuals hid and lied to keep safe from being condemned as witches. This era of history is known as the Salem Witch Trials. Arthur Miller’s The Crucible explores the Salem Witch Trials while following the lives of several individuals. The fear and mistrust among the seventeenth century Salem society can be directly related to today’s twenty-first century society....   [tags: Salem Witch Trials, Crucible, ]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... She confessed of the devil coming to her, that the devil wanted her to kill Reverend Parris, but Tituba would not. Reverend Hale said he would help Tituba and the other girls to get rid of the devil. This is what began the hysteria of witchcraft in Salem. Reverend Parris called a meeting of the town to discuss what was going on amongst the town of the two youngest children that would not wake, at this time he did not mention what he came across in the forest of the girls dancing. Abigail and a few other girls left out of meeting to go to Betty, when they arrived upstairs Abigail was screaming at Betty to stop the nonsense....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible]

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The Crucible and The Salem Witch Trials by Arthur Miller

- ... They sold everything they had and moved to Brooklyn. As a teenager, Miller would have to deliver bread every morning before school to help out the family. Yet, despite living in poverty, Miller made the best out of his childhood. Since money was an issue, Miller had to find other activities to keep him busy. In school Miller was one of the schools best athletes and participated in many school activities. Having to live in this type of poor lifestyle is what influenced his passion to make a difference in his plays....   [tags: great depression, world war II]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... During this play, Abigail’s motives has simply been jealous revenge on Proctor and Elizabeth Proctor. After the town hears word about her and Proctor’s affair, she uses that to gain power, along with other joining events. The Crucible shows great instance of empowerment amongst Abigail Williams and how she makes her way into everyone’s lives. In The Crucible, Abigail Williams is the antagonist of the play. Along the entire play, empowerment was the main, central focus for Abigail. She was a great manipulator amongst the girls and has used her influence and power over the girls, the town, and Proctor....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials]

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Mccarthyism : The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- “No-no. There be no unnatural case here.” (Parris, The Crucible Act 1 Line 34) The Crucible is a play written by Arthur Miller about the Salem Witch Trials. Miller wrote this play as a critique of McCarthyism, but distanced it by using the Salem Witch Trials as the setting. McCarthyism is the practice of making accusations of treason without proper evidence. Using the Trials as the setting has strong suits, such as allowing him to compare McCarthyism indirectly and the events related strongly with society, and weaknesses, including the time period being so long-standing that it is not a modern example in their era and the idea of witches is farfetched compared to Communism....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, McCarthyism]

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Mccarthyism And The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- Niam Mohseni Ms. Sussman English 2 October 26, 2014 McCarthyism and The Crucible Events have played out in history that made people realize the inhumane acts of people and the Salem witch trials and the McCarthy era were two of them. The Salem witch trials in 1692 were almost 260 years before the McCarthy “witch hunts” in the 1950s yet there are similarities between them. The Crucible, written by Arthur Miller in 1953, is about the Salem witch trials and is an allegory to the practicing of McCarthyism during the Second Red Scare in the United States, which Miller was a victim of....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, McCarthyism]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Abigail, Tituba, and Mary Warren do the same act when it come to their accusations of witchcraft against the towns members. Almost all of the commotion resulting in hysteria, is centered on Abigail. In The Crucible, Abigail is seen as conniving and deceptive teenager during that time period “seventeen with a remarkable capacity for dissembling” (WilliamsCollege). The allegations of witchcraft and falsies concerning Satan in Salem, began when the three girls were seen dancing in the forest one night....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... When Elizabeth Proctor urges John to reveal Abigail’s motives to the court, he replies several times, “I will think on it” (Miller, The Crucible 53). With Abigail’s persistence to accuse Elizabeth and to take her place as Proctor’s wife, Proctor could only stop the trials by confessing his adultery and publicly revealing Abigail’s ulterior motives behind her accusations. However, Proctor’s fear of tarnishing his reputation withheld his confession, and his silence gave time for many respectable people to be accused within the courts....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Salem Witch Trials, the Crucible, and McCarthyism

- The Salem Witch Trials, the Crucible, and McCarthyism Historical Overview and Brief Analysis Amidst millenniums of debate, argument, and conflict concerning racial prejudges and those issues which surround their implementation, there has consistently existed a certain historical prejudice regarding various stereotypical ideas for those things which people cannot understand or explain logically. While more contemporary examples of such circumstances include concepts such as McCarthyism, it is generally accepted that the most classic example of all such social tragedies based on fear and ignorance is that of the colonial era's Salem Witch Trials....   [tags: Arthur Miller McCarthyism]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- Miller’s Message There are many occurrences in history in which North America has shamed itself. These are the events that tend to be skimmed over during history class and are commonly ignored. However, these events are disputed and protested in the form of literature. A good example of this is Arthur Miller’s The Crucible, a play which indirectly conveys Miller’s opinion of the communist trials that took place as he wrote the play. The Crucible describes the Salem Witch Trials that took place in the 1600’s, Miller uses this past event in American history and compares it to McCarthyism....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, McCarthyism]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... They were afraid of anything strange or unexplainable, so they made an answer for themselves. Unfortunately, it was an answer that generated further discord. Fear spread like a virus, being passed on from one person to another until the whole town was infected. This fear of the unknown created a breeding ground for the emotions to follow, and initiated the heinous events of the trials. Greed motivated the villagers to start accusing their neighbors of practising witchcraft. Land-lust had been the source of many lawsuits and much bitter rivalry, and having your neighbor imprisoned was a lawful, albeit immoral, way of obtaining their land....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Abigail Williams, a main character in The Crucible, is to blame for the series of events that took place because of her extreme measures, lies, and jealousy. As stated before, Abigail Williams is to blame for the events in The Crucible. John Proctor, another main character, had an affair with Abigail. This was just the beginning of the tragedy. Both characters were wrong, but it was Abigail’s actions that made her guilty. Abigail says, "John-I am waitin ' for you every night" (1099). Abigail is in love with John Proctor, but there’s one problem that interferes with them having a relationship together....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Salem]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... People took advantage of the fear that was running around, and Arthur Miller tries to utilize that fear in The Crucible to show what was happening to America. Many people were accused of being a communist by Joseph McCarthy, the mastermind behind the whole ordeal. When the accused went to trial, they were either put in prison, lost their jobs, or were denied work. The House Un-American Activities Committee is the main group that put the accused on trial. In fact, The HUAC suspected Arthur Miller of being a communist after he published The Crucible....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, McCarthyism]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... This was combined with the facts that the Puritan community in the Salem Village included after-effects of a British and French war in 1689 in the American colonies, along with a smallpox epidemic breaking out and fears of attacks from the neighboring Native American tribes. However, perhaps an even bigger cause was that the Salem Town had a rivalry with the Salem Village. This caused a massive fear amongst the Salem Village and ultimately made them have no trust in anyone, including their neighbors, which in the end made them turn against each other....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Salem]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miler

- ... Rev. Hale takes pride in the public calling of his knowledge “[feeling] allied with the best minds of Europe…” (p.36). Hale views himself as a man of high authority. Rev. Parris’s acknowledgement of Hale’s authority boosts his esteem, creating a feeling of obligation to the people of Salem. The desire for Rev. Hale’s knowledge regarding witchcraft provokes the idea that he is the only one who can actually free the people of Salem of its religious troubles. Mr. Parris’s imperative action of “finally [calling] upon” (p.36)....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- The Crucible by Arthur Miller is an allegory written about the Salem witch trials that took place in Salem, Massachusetts during 1692 and 1693. The play includes a number of characters, both those who fully conform to the trials and their consequences, and those who do not conform and decide to fight it. Naturally, all stories have characters that are doubtful of which side to pick. They play along with it, not wanting to take a stand, but in their minds they are not entirely sure whether or not what they’re doing is correct....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By William Shakespeare

- ... In the process, Abigail is the one solely responsible for the tragedy in Salem. During the time Abigail was the Proctor 's family servant, she had an affair with John Proctor. She was dismissed once the affair was found out. Once she was fired, she was adamant that she was to spend the rest of her life with John Proctor, though John only had the affair because it was a point of weakness, as he was having marital problems (quote). Abigail took advantage of the fact that Elizabeth is frigid, and thought that she would be able to be a better wife to him....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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Mccarthyism Within The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Another falsely accused victim is John Proctor’s wife, Elizabeth. Elizabeth Proctor is another woman in the town who is doing nothing wrong and is simply just hurt after her husband has an affair with Abigail.Testifying in the court, John Proctor admits this to save his faultless wife who “in her life...have never lied…[and] cannot lie” (Miller 111). This shows how she is a good person and although later lies to protect her husband, she could not be a person who practices witchcraft. This same process is demonstrated through the act of McCarthyism as Miller noted that “in America, any man who is not reactionary in his views is open to the charge of alliance with the Red hell” (34)....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, McCarthyism]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... (60) If the people don’t confess to being a witch then they are hanged. Now that the trials are starting to begin more and more people are going to be accused of witchcraft and sent to unfair trials all for a sense of false justice. The people in charge of the colony have the job of keeping everyone safe and when people start crying witch they investigate these accusations. Edmund Morgan comments that, “Once the witch trials began, the officers of government felt an obligation to follow every hint and accusation in order to ferret out the crimes that might be responsible for bringing the wrath of God on the colony,” (51)....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- At the beginning of Arthur Miller’s The Crucible, Reverend John Hale is introduced as an intellectual who is extremely learned in the subject of witchcraft, having had an experience with a witch not long before he was contacted by Reverend Parris of Salem. Due to Reverend Hale’s “experience” with a witch, he is extremely confident in his abilities, as exemplified by the quote “they must be; they are weighted with authority” in which Hale was talking about his books, .This is also shown by his actions when he assesses Betty Parris as she lie in bed sick....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials]

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Analysis Of ' The Crucible '

- ... Because I am not worth the dust on the feet of them that hang. How may I live without my name. I have given you my soul; leave me my name!” (211; Act Four; lines 725-729). Here, John demonstrates the importance of maintaining his reputation as an honorable man. He prefers to be hanged for being honest than to survive as a result of dishonesty. Ultimately, John’s motivation is not to save his own life, but rather the lives of those he loves. Overall, motivation can be attributed to either one’s selfish reasons or the greater good of others, and can alter the behavior of the character....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials, Behavior]

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Comparing The Crucible and Salem Witch Trials

- The purpose of my paper is to compare and contrast Arthur Miller’s The Crucible with the actual witch trials that took place in Salem in the 17th Century. Although many of the characters and events in the play were non-fictional, many details were changed by the playwright to add intrigue to the story. While there isn’t one specific cause or event that led to the Salem witch trials, it was a combination of events and factors that contributed to the birth and growth of the trials. Some of these events included: a small pox outbreak that was happening at the time, the revocation of the Massachusetts Bay Colony charter by Charles II, and the constant fear of Native attacks....   [tags: comparison compare contrast 2014]

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Analysis Of Miller 's ' The Crucible '

- ... As Betty is laid in bed, asleep with a thin cast of death, Abigail is discussing with Reverend Parris as to what occurred in the forests. Abigail tells Parris, “ I would never hurt Betty. I love her dearly.” From this statement, it’s concluded that Abigail had a genuine fear for what Parris had to say and think of her. Parris also had a genuine fear for what the community of Salem had to say and think of him. He couldn’t let foolish acts of his daughter, niece, and young girls obliterate the tilting tower of respect the community (and he) had built together....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... However, in one of the first exchanges with the other girls, she displays a significant aspect to her characterization. Abigail is staying with her uncle, Reverend Parris, because of her parents ' death. It is clear that this was a very violent episode in her life. When she has to wrangle the will of the other girls and stop them from confessing, Abigail threatens them with physical harm: "And you know I can do it; I saw Indians smash my dear parents’ heads on the pillow next to mine, and I have seen some reddish work done at night, and I can make you wish you had never seen the sun go down!" Abigail experiences the psychological effects of violence....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials]

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The Crucible, Mccarthyism And The Red Scare

- ... […] Peace. It is providence, and no great change; we are only what we always were, but naked now” (Miller 76). Proctor further promotes his altruism when he displays great courage in debating with the judges of the court. Judge Danforth tries to provoke Proctor to back down from his case, “You say your only purpose is to save your wife. Good, then, she is saved at least this year, and a year is long. What say you, sir. It is done. Will you drop this charge?” However Proctor does not easily back down, “I—I think I cannot” (Miller 85), illustrating how he would selflessly risk his life for others....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- In The Crucible by Arthur Miller, John Proctor plays a very significant and crucial role in many ways. John, being a man 33 years old, was a farmer who had married to Elizabeth and after their third baby, had an affair with Abigail after she was hired as a housemaid. Throughout the story, John showed dramatic emotional and personal courage, uses irony, imagery, foreshadowing and symbolism to show his sins, guilt, confrontation, love and adherence. Proctor shows hatred for hypocrites, especially Reverend Parris, and after committing adultery; he becomes one of his own....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Miller touched on the subject of racism and related it the present time by his characterization of the woman, Tituba. Historically, Tituba was a native woman; however, in the story she was portrayed as a black woman. Tituba was a servant of Reverend Parris and one of the first to be accused of witchcraft. She was an easy target because she was a minority and did not have a lot. Her different culture made her stick out which caused people to surmise that she was witch. Abigail whined, "I could hear her singing her Barbados songs and tempting me..." Tituba 's language was different, which made it seem evil to the sheltered community....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... To begin with, Miller uses allegory to reveal his opinion of McCarthyism and the Red Scare in the United States. The use of allegory is between the Salem Witch Trials and the McCarthyism occurring in the United States. The use of this literary technique not only served as a tool to create depth in the morality play, but also to diffuse his opinion in a subtle way. Miller’s political view is evident through John Proctor’s actions and beliefs. In disagreement to the limitations of the Puritanical society, John Proctor chose to die than to follow a society he does not believe in....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- The Crucible by Arthur Miller is a masterpiece of its time, not only because of its compelling ideas and relative historical accuracy, but also because of its uncanny ability to draw its readers and viewers to the edge of their seats… and further. Written to point out the evil and perversion embodied in the McCarthy trials of his time, Arthur Miller uses the Salem Witch Trials as a powerful parallel. The Salem Witch Trials occurred in Salem Massachusetts, from 1692 to 1693, in the course of which over 200 people were falsely convicted of witchcraft, and 20 were hanged for refusing to “confess.” It was a grim time ruled by hysteria, as fear became the driving force of the leadership and led...   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Salem]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Fear swallows the logic of the people of Salem. A common example of hysteria due to manipulation in modern society is the fear we possess in relation to terrorists – irrationally accusing all Muslims’ or anyone from an Islamic ethnicity as being terrorists, because of the way media portrays them to us. Jealousy leading to revenge is another theme dominant in the play. Many townspeople thought the witch trials was a good opportunity to let out any old grudges as anyone could be blamed without strong evidence....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... The scene that took place that day was the start of the downfall of Salem. The power of accusation makes the people of Salem hysterical and wanting more power, some just accusing for a gain on their own wealth. Putnam is one of these people, but he is found out by Giles Corey. "Thomas Putnam is just reaching out for land," (Miller 84). In other words, Giles has found out what exactly Putnam has planned. Being the wealthiest in a Puritan community makes you almost completely exempt from being accused, which could lead to horrid things for the accuser....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Nicholas Hytner

- ... These ideas were in stark contradiction to the single-minded Puritans of Massachusetts, and one can easily see how this may have brought chaos to Salam. Those who were accused of witchcraft were often times these refugees, and they were seen been working against the town. The strains outlined above were furthered by the induction of Reverend Samuel Parris. Parris was Salem 's first ordained minister, and he used firm leadership to make monetary gains. This was depicted in the film The Crucible when John Proctor is asked why he doesn 't attend church often....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... He makes Mary Warren sign a deposition and informs the court of their true motives of accusing others. On the other hand, Reverend Hale realizes the truth of the accusations only over time. Initially, he believes the girls and their claims of witchcraft against others. However, after hearing all the illogical proceedings and accusations of the court, he comes to realize that there are no witches in Salem, simply corruption. By Act Three, he increasingly believes that the girls are lying. While Mary Warren gives her testimony to prove that Abby and the girls are lying, Mary is often interrupted and condoned by the judges....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- The Crucible was written by Arthur Miller in 1952 and has remained such a renowned play in American literature because the play pays close attention to the importance of reputation, which continues to be as much of a priority in 1692 as in modern times. The play opens with girls getting caught dancing in the woods by Rev. Parris, which escalates to the assumption of them practicing witchcraft. The girls, lead by Abigail Williams, pledge their love for God and undertake the responsibility of accusing whoever they please of witchcraft, usually under false assumptions....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Puritan]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... God will not let you wash your hands of this!” (Miller 82). This allusion voices Hales blame for the accusations and executions of many people in Salem. My scene entitled “Innocence Liberated” continues after Act IV of The Crucible. Months after John Proctors death, the Government realizes their mistake in condemning innocent people in Salem of witchcraft. Danforth, Hale, and Herrick meet Elizabeth at her cell to release her. I attempt to replicate Miller’s style by formatting my introduction the same he formats his....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- Arthur Miller’s The Crucible takes place in Salem, Massachusetts in 1692. During this time period, Salem is in hysteria due to the witch hunts and trials of the seventeenth century. The hysteria of the witch trials paints a picture of Good vs Evil which makes The Crucible a morality play. Furthermore, Miller intended to create his characters this way in order for people to reflect on their current way of life. Specifically, the Red Scare that was taking place when the play was first released. The Crucible is a morality play due to the dramatization of Good and Evil that is shown in the characters....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... The people of Salem still remain one, even after everything the town has been through. Not only did the town not break to pieces, but many characters also managed to not fall apart throughout the story. Proctor was caught in the middle of the situation in Salem. There were many times when Proctor could have given up altogether and broken to pieces like a pot. Instead, Proctor kept himself together throughout the witch trials. “Proctor: [His eyes full of tears.] I can. And there’s your first marvel, that I can....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- “Well, all the plays that I was trying to write were plays that would grab an audience by the throat and not release them, rather than presenting an emotion which you could observe and walk away from.” by Arthur Miller. All great works provide a way to reach in and grab the audience through the reoccurring themes like, greed, jealousy, reputation and hypocrisy. Arthur Miller had one of those great works and it was called “The Crucible”. The play was based off of the witch trials that happened in Salem in the year of 1962....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Samuel Parris]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Abigail would keep attempting to wake the young Betty up only to be met with failures. Finally, Abigail would persuade Betty to awake only to be met with Betty screaming for her mother. These events begin a conflict within the story that leads to the rising action in the remainder of act one. The rising action occurs in act two of a five-act play but it occurs in the remainder of act one, all of act two, and partially into act three for this four-act play. The rising action for The Crucible starts with all the girls from the dancing scene in act one admitting to being controlled by witchcraft that fellow citizens put upon them....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Salem Witch Trials: The Crucible by Arthur Miller

- ... Elizabeth, responded on Page 67 delicately, “Adultery John”. John Proctor of course has lusted and betrayed the trust of his beloved wife this only caused them to push away from each other very awkwardly. The relationship statues of Proctor and Elizabeth quickly change from distant and awkward to a protective mode. While Abigail and her group of friends have so much control and power over who is accused and not accused Elizabeth Proctor’s name happens to be mentioned in court. Mary warren who is a servant for John and Elizabeth Proctor warns that Elizabeth's name was mentioned in court in order to save herself from a whipping by John Proctor....   [tags: puritans, elizabeth proctor, innocent people]

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The Crucible By John Proctor

- ... Hale: I pray it, I pray it dearly. (He looks to both of them, an attempt at a smile on his face, but his misgivings are clear.) Well, then-I’ll bid you goodnight” (199). The above quotation is a direct excerpt from the play that showcases the importance of religion in their society of deceit and where social status is of high importance. The irony of this scene is very easy to detect when you focus on the knowledge John Proctor had forgotten when questioned by Reverend Hale. He has left out the commandment that condemns adultery, or engaging in sexual intercourse with someone a person is not married to....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Therefore, he sees himself as a fraud. With Elizabeth constantly doubting him it creates a burden on their marriage and reminds him that he is living a lie. As time goes on and more people are confessing and being killed for witchcraft he decides he wants to confess. The reason being that he wants his prosecutors to feel guilt seeing him hung when they know he is innocent. Nevertheless, is living a dishonest life and finally wants to be honest so he confesses, “Because I lie and sign myself to lies!” (Miller 143, Act IV)....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... In The Crucible, this is seen by neighbors turning on each other and people trying to benefit from others’ misery. In regards to the Syrian Refugees, politicians are using this to promote the values of their party, and the media (selected in this case is FOX news and CNN representing the views of each party) are using the hysteria behind the crisis to push an agenda. This is something that should not go unnoticed by the public, and is a clearly not ethical. Mass hysteria is a wild phenomenon, but to those that are not caught up in it, it is something they can control....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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Salem Witch Trials in Arthur Miller's Crucible

- In Arthur Miller’s Crucible, eight girls from Salem face a dilemma. The eight girls were in trouble because their uncle, Parris, who was a minister, saw them dancing in the forests unaware of who was keeping an eye on them. Uncle Parris believes that the girls’ dancing is the cause of one of the youngest girls, Betty, sickness. Betty was believed to be in a coma right after the girls’ dancing in the forests. When the girls were questioned about why they were dancing in the forests, selfishly, they blamed anyone they thought of and hated and accused them of making them drink cow blood (Act 1; Page 19) and sending their spirits at them(The Mary Warren incident from Act 3; Page 114 – 115)....   [tags: American Literature]

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Selfish Desires Vs Selfless Acts Of Arthur Miller 's ' The Crucible '

- Aqsa Khalil Ms. Aquilina ENG 3U 13 April 2015 Selfish Desires vs. Selfless Acts: Spiritual Leadership in The Crucible A true spiritual leader follows the example of God. In the allegory, The Crucible by Arthur Miller, Elizabeth Proctor and Reverend Parris’ actions prove that ordination does not necessarily mean sound spiritual leadership. Miller uses the backdrop of the 1692 witch hunts to criticize the flawed society of Puritanism. The play is also a critique of McCarthyism in the United States of America which occurred in the 1950’s....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... He claims he wants Elizabeth to “look sometimes for the goodness” in him, but in reality, he has indeed committed sins and should be held accountable for the actions he has committed. The “goodness” in Proctor connotes a fake, artificial trait because Proctor feels as if he has no goodness in him as he slept with a teenage girl and lied about it to his wife. Proctor also tries extremely hard to forget that the affair ever occurred. He does this by telling Abigail, “Abby, I may think of you softly from time to time....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Abigail 's threat of murdering the girls directs Mary’s fear towards Abigail, causing the fear of being hung to fade away. If Mary speaks of what happened any differently than how Abigail says it happened, she fears Abigail will come and kill her, thus causing Mary to be egocentric and fail to consider what was to come for the whole town. Even though Mary is terrified of Abby, she tries one more time to do the right thing by saying “with hysterical fright” that “it’s a sin to conjure and we-” before Abigail cuts her off by “starting for Mary” and saying, “I say shut it Mary Warren!” (Miller 19)....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials]

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The Crucible By John Proctor

- Choose three of the characters in the crucible and show how Miller presents the motivations for their actions. Think about: Reputation- is this a motivating factor for any of the characters Power – Which characters are motivated by power Witchcraft – how are the accusations used. Who benefits. How. The individual and the society – how might the particular community situation in Salem be a motivating factor for some characters. 800 – 1250 words In the crucible characters are motivated by various themes such as, reputation, power, witchcraft and society....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Early on, Abigail’s opposition to Puritan fundamentals is revealed through a short lived affair with a married man, John Proctor. She continuously “imagines herself in the arms of Proctor” (Bigsby) and “had felt him 'burning ' in his loneliness’” (Bigsby), a frame of mind which is still intact when she accuses Proctor of loving her. The affair is, henceforth, the cause of the witchery in the forest. Going against every Puritan moral for the sake of love, Abigail drinks blood in order to kill Proctor’s wife, Elizabeth Proctor....   [tags: Salem witch trials, Puritan, The Crucible]

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The Crucible By John Hale

- ... This statement reveals some of Reverend Hale’s ego. He believes that the written word, whether it is in books, or written as the law, has an authoritative voice in society. He is very prideful of the fact that he is the one that bears this knowledge. It is what gives Reverend Hale his authority and respect. Without his books, Reverend Hale would be no better than the others, just a man with an opinion. “Now let me instruct you. We cannot look to superstition in this. The Devil is precise . ....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials, Witchcraft]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... The way Elizabeth is brought into this is because she was asked my Judge Danforth if her husband cheated on her. She has never told a lie in her life and she says, “My Husband is a good man sire” (Miller). She lied to the judge to protect her husband, which is ironic because she ended up hurting him in the end and getting him hung. This was supposedly her first time ever telling a lie. In her efforts to lie and protect her husband it ends up getting him killed. This all shows how unresolved conflicts between people even a married couple can have tragic events, because she tries to help her husband by lying but will end up getting him killed because she lied and he told the truth....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Marriage]

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Power Of The Mind : The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Witches became such a staple and fact of society that witches were actually within the curriculum of education in Salem. Now when one combines this prominent fear of witches with the closed quarters of Salem an outcome of disaster becomes quite prominent. When certain individuals observe all of this superstition and panic, many saw this as an opportunity to help their well-being through the power of the fear of others. One of the biggest culprits of manipulating is Abigail. Abigail throughout the entire play has been seen manipulating others all for her benefit, that or get her out of trouble....   [tags: Salem witch trials, Witchcraft, The Crucible]

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Analysis Of The Movie ' The Crucible '

- For this assignment I chose three movies about witches because it was the topic I found most interesting from this class. The first movie was Black Sunday (Mask of Satan), directed by Mario Bava, the second was Warlock, directed by Steve Miner, and last was The Crucible, directed by Nicholas Hytner, based on the play by Arthur Miller. Witchcraft was once and still can be a very controversial topic, as it challenges other’s religions and beliefs and is against Christianity. Each movie was based on the witch and took place in the 17th century....   [tags: Salem witch trials, Witchcraft, The Crucible]

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Character Analysis : ' The Crucible '

- ... When Abigail is close to getting caught messing around in witchcraft, and her friend Betty thinks about telling on her, she scares Betty. When Mary Warren tells the court that Abigail is lying, Abigail turns on her and acts like the devil is in the courtroom because Mary is lying. It scares Mary so much that she changes her mind and starts accusing John Proctor of devil worship. “I’ll not hang with you. I love God, I love God.” (Miller 110). She does this by accusing others of witchcraft. “I saw Sarah Good with the Devil....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Crucible : Tragic Hero

- Marissa Ledford Mrs. Quade 12/17/14 2nd period Crucible Essay Tragic Hero Arthur Miller wrote The Crucible and it portrays the story of the Salem witch-hunt and the confusion it has caused in the town. One of the main Characters is a man named John Proctor. Proctor is put through many life-changing choices. In many cases, a choice he made in one situation led to another problem and so on. John Proctor is most definitely the tragic hero of the crucible....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... “Near to four hundred are in the jails…on my signature" (80, Miller). He states this to the court to signify he knows what he is doing and she be respected in doing so. This trial puts a lot on his shoulders due to the severity of the punishments and also the people involved in this big mash of a trial. With this Danforth needs to make it clear that they can trust in him to make the decision that will bring justice. The way Danforth would run his court would be he would put his trust in someone until they could not prove themselves then he would do the necessary consequences....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Thomas Danforth]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Not only does John Proctor not have his soul because of the adultery, he has now lost his children and potentially even his life. While in jail John Proctor has the decision to either sign his confession for doing something he did not do or to keep his name and be hung. By confessing Proctor would ruin his name for his family and himself. Not only would his name be forever tarnished, he would be lying, which would ruin what he has left of a relationship with God. The reason that made this decision so hard for John to make, is because of the fact that he has kids at home, he has another child on the way, and he would be giving up his name and pride....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- There are many themes prevalent in The Crucible by Arthur Miller, with all of them manifesting in the actions and decisions of characters at some point in the story. One of the most outstanding themes in the play has to do with the connection between past experiences and future actions. Individuals lashing out at others because they felt they have been wronged, a guilty conscience causing someone to make a drastic decision, or even a person choosing a path due to possible social repercussions are all examples from the play of someone 's past effecting their future....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Truth Behind The Crucible

- ... Tituba yells that Abigail pleaded for her to do it. When Abigail helped Elizabeth Proctor around the house in the past, her and John had secretly gotten together. After Elizabeth found out, she told Abaco to leave. Ever since then Abigail plotted out to have John. Even though John was married she would do anything to be with him, so that’s why she drink the blood. Have a go drink the button to finish the witchcraft, so she could have John Proctor and Elizabeth Proctor to be gone. Abigail saw John Proctor outside while Reverend Hale was working with Betty....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Mary Warren]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Erika Anderson in Noble Art of Self-Sacrifice says, “And it creates stronger bonds of trust and mutual respect between us and other human beings, reminding us that living on this planet is a group endeavor; that none of us can survive alone” (Anderson 1). This means that everyone is in it together and you must tell the truth and you have to think of other people. Proctor 's decision was not to protect his name, it was for the whole town of Salem, to show the truth which has been covered by the church....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- Amanda Sousa Ms. McNulty ENG 2D1 December 19th, 2014 Experiencing Redemption “It takes a man with real heart to make beauty out of the stuff that makes us weep.” –Clive Barker. Everybody makes mistakes, but only the people who recognize the good in those mistakes are the people who can be redeemed from them. In the play The Crucible by Arthur Miller, many characters are put in desperate situations. Each person learns new things and further develops from each experience. Proctor learns how important his name is, Hale experiences extreme guilt over his actions and Giles learns to think before he speaks....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Mary Warren]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... John feels as if he has to tiptoe around Elizabeth because she will continually judge him even though he tries to make her happy. Miller portrays Elizabeth’s need to condemn John because of her resentment of his affair. John cannot accept that she is constantly wrapped around his past sin. Elizabeth proclaims, “You’ll tear it free-when you come to know that I will be your only wife or no wife at all!” (59). Elizabeth is implying he will have to accept her constant judgement of him because she is all he has....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, Judgment, Love]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... Danforth ends up wrongly accusing many of witchcraft to save his honor. The judge says to another character, “But you must understand, sir, that a person is either with this court or he must be counted against it, there be no road between. This is a sharp time, now, a precise time - we live no longer in the dusky afternoon when evil mixed itself with good and befuddled the world. Now, by God’s grace, the shining sun is up, and them that fear not light will surely praise it” (Miller 1253). Maintaining order in the court and maintaining his diligence appeared more important to Deputy Governor Danforth than letting virtuous people die....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials, Virtue]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- The Crucible, by Arthur Miller, is set in the Puritan theocracy of Salem, Massachusetts in the late 1600’s. The dominant ideology of the time considers the Puritans to be the chosen people, and it assumes that the devil is always lurking to destroy the society. The Puritan values are centered around a commitment to hard work, an attempt to live a modest lifestyle, and a focus on Christian doctrine, including strict adherence to the Ten Commandments. Puritans believe that God is the ultimate judge, and they understand that each individual is accountable to Him for devious behavior....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials, Marriage]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller

- ... You drank a charm to kill Good Proctor.” (19). Betty clearly illustrates how far is Abigail is willing to go to get her desire to be John Proctor. She abuses her power even to the point of killing Elizabeth just to get own way. Abigail further abuses her power to escape from execution by lying and manipulating people. She threatens Betty and Mary Warren by stating, “Let either of you breathe a word, or edge of a word, about the others things, and I will come to you in the black of some terrible night and I will bring a pointy reckoning that will shudder you.” (20)....   [tags: The Crucible, Salem witch trials, Puritan]

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The Crucible By Arthur Miller And Salem Falls

- ... The trials may not have ended with the truth, but the town burned with John. Similarly, in Salem Falls Jack St. Bride has been fighting the town from the moment he moved in. Much like Proctor, Jack had been falsely accused of rape before moving and had spent time in jail. This led the town into hysteria, to the point where they were vandalizing his home where “the paint was still dripping, angry and red: GO HOME” (Picoult 117). The uncontrollable towns people were trying to drive Jack out of town....   [tags: Salem witch trials, The Crucible, John Proctor]

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