[pic] As an actress playing the role of Mary Warren in ‘The Crucible’ I would find the following moments difficult to communicate effectively to an audience. Arthur Miller describes her as ‘She is seventeen, a subservient, naive, lonely girl.’ I think that the line ‘Abby, we’ve got to tell. Witchery’s a hangin’ error, a hangin’ like they done in Boston two year ago! We must tell the truth, Abby! You’ll only be whipped for dancin’, and the other things!’ would be hard to perform because Mary has to feel really frightened and she also has to feel as if she is guilty of committing a crime.
When Abigail was talking to Proctor she says “She is telling lies to about me! She is a cold sniveling woman, and you bend to her!”(Page 15, act one) she is basically showing her jealousy towards his wife. This stirred up the witch trials because Abigail wanted to be with Proctor and she would do just about anything. The fact that John proctor realizes all of his flaws and confesses to all of his sins is another reason why he can be considered a tragic hero. When Proctor had to go to the court to get his wife out of being accused of upholding witchcraft he eventually confess to his sins he committed.
This includes tragedies such as the Twin Towers being brought down on the 9th of November in 2001. Laing's anger and despair toward such events is intertwined into Bullet Proof Glass #2 demonstrating tones of darkness, questioning, and morbidness. Laing has incorporated a vast variety of techniques in her artwork such as powerful colours, the style of editing on the photograph, and how the brides body language speaks to the viewer, to portray her own pain. Its poetic touch is enhanced by the colours foreseen in the background and the brides burning emotions that seep through her arms. Her body image makes the viewer feel as if she were asking for something in a time of despair.
Geraldine Brooks confronting ‘Year of Wonders' is a novel of fear due to plague which becomes a catalyst for change. ‘Year of Wonders’ removes people from their comfort zones and brings upon forcible changes as a result of the plague. The novel suggests that these changes can be both positive and negative and bring upon change in religion and reason. This is typical throughout the novel as the novel's protagonist Anna Frith changes from an uneducated servant to knowledgeable and independent woman. Conversely, negative changes are portrayed by The Bradfords whom fight fear with abandonment.
Deandre Moore “The Lottery” Essay In Shirley Jackson’s short story, “The Lottery” on a clear and sunny day, a woman is randomly chosen to be violently stoned by her husband, children, and villagers. In this short story Jackson uses imagery, diction, and syntax to suggest a hidden evil, hypocrisy, and weakness of human kind. In, “The Lottery”, there are many aspects of the short story that create senses of evil. The lottery itself creates a sense of the cruel and inhumane practices that still exist in the world today. It’s nothing less than cruel for a woman to be stoned by her family, even by her own little boy.
I’m already rebelling and if you repress me it will only be more. 3. What effect does each message have on the other people in the image? Answer: People tend to treat you as disrespectful to them and the Japanese culture. Individualism is seen as rude.
And demandin’ of her how she come to be so stabbed, she testify it were your wife’s familiar spirit pushed it in’” (Miller 71). Spoken by Ezekiel Cheever, a clerk of the court, this dialogue shows that Abigail purposely stabs herself to make it seem as if it were the evil act of Elizabeth’s spirit. When the townsmen search the Proctors’ home, they discover the poppet with a needle poked in it (Abigail’s doing). Elizabeth is arrested, and Abigail is satisfied – for the time being. John Proctor, on the other hand, is outraged because he clearly knows the real motive behind Abigail’s deceitful
The given passage is an excerpt of a portion of Jane’s late childhood at her boarding school, Lowood. The passage is a descriptive text that goes into detail on the suffering of the pupils at Lowood during the winter season. The emphasis is particularly heavy on the specific obstacles that the girls had to endure, the grueling passage of time, and the intensification of these obstacles is portrayed via strong adjectives. The horrors of a Lowood Winter include “deep snows… insufficient [clothing] … sever cold… ungloved hands…” etc. These conditions all show the grotesque affliction that the girls endure.
Chapter 23 (Pages 251-261) On another evening at twilight, Jane is unable to avoid a conversation with Rochester in the garden. Rochester leads Jane to believe that he is about to marry Blanche and that she must leave Thornfield soon and forever. She becomes increasingly upset, as he must see. Jane's anguish becomes so unbearable that she "sobbed convulsively" and "was shaken from head to foot". Passion moves her to speak from her essential self, "I grieve to leave thornfield, etc."
Lord Cap, a friendly, yet temperamental guy, is now devastated. “Death, that hath at’en her hence to make me wail, ties up my tongue and will not let me speak.”(IV.v.33-34) Lord Cap is speechless, however, he had a lot to say when Juliet told him the truth about what she wanted. He didn’t know what was awaiting him until it came. Now Lord Cap is full of despair and guilty. He states, “O Heaven!- O wife, look how our daughter bleeds!