Annotated Bibliography Of Hawthorne's Young Goodman Brown

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“Young Goodman Brown.”: An Annotated Bibliography
“Young Goodman Brown” is a story about a man who challenges his faith in himself and in the community in which he resides.
Gregory, Leslie. "The Text of Nathaniel Hawthorne 's "Young Goodman Brown"." American Literature Research and Analysis. Web. 2 May. 2012.
The research of “Young Goodman Brown,” explains the various images found in Young Goodman Brown. Some of them clarifies the author criticisms are the Salem Village, the pink ribbons on Faith’s hat, the fellow traveler, the staff, and using of the term “faith”, and the forest. I founded interesting that the author noticed that the Salem village is the center of the witchcraft misbelief. By everything the evil noted in Goodman Brown; it makes sense that Hawthorne would use a Salem village for this story.
In my reflection about the story, I realize that is a place where the events continuously happened because it has a different incidents or devices that are widely found in the literature and recognized as motifs appear.

Hawthorne, Nathaniel. "Young Goodman Brown." Literature: An Introduction to Reading and Writing. 5th ed. Eds. Edgar V. Roberts and Henry E. Jacobs. Upper Saddle Riva: Prentice Hall, 1988. 376-385.
Hawthorne, Nathaniel proves how a young, pure and happy soul, hit by disappointment on false ideals of the Puritan society is expressing a sin bitter contempt. If Brown, when he leaves his house in the village, he is perfectly integrated in a society that
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