Although he is ultimately a good person, he made one mistake that constantly haunts him. And what was this big mistake? Well, let’s just say John couldn’t keep it in his pants. Proctor, a proud and upstanding member of the community, sees himself as nothing more than a low-down sinner, and a fake. Although John Proctor undergoes some pretty serious changes as a person; from a deceitful sinner to a courageous, devoted, and ultimately good Christian, across the entire play he remains a tormented man who cannot escape his internal demons.
In the first act of the play, after Roderigo finds out that Othello married Desdemona, he carries out a dialogue with Iago about Iago’s discontentment with Othello, Roderigo comments, “What a full fortune does the thick-lips owe,/ If he can carry it thus!” With this, Roderigo shows his feelings of jealousy for Othello, basically stating that luck was on Othello’s side in getting Desdemona, but it will probably not last very long. In addition to this, Roderigo gives Brabantio large sums of money to Iago in order to try to get Desdemona from Othello. In addition to Roderigo’s jealousy, Iago’s jealousy of Cassio cascades to the point where he begins to manipulate Othello to want to kill Cassio, which ends up leading to the death of Desdemona. In the beginning, Iago details how he was passed up for a promotion by Othello. He expresses his jealousy for Cassio when he says that Othello “already chose [his] officer” who he calls “One Michael Cassio, a Florentine” who “never set a squadron in the field.” Iago believes he should have gotten the promotion because he had more military experience and training.
She ends up hiring a young screenwriter to help her create her movie comeback. She has become a sad, demented recluse convinced that the outside world is clamoring for her dramatic return. Enticing him with the prospect of script work, she puts Joe up in her mansion and he becomes ever more involved and entangled in her life. As Joe gets seduced by the comfort that Norma's wealth can afford, it may be too late for him when he finally comes to the realization of what he really wants and how much he has to forgo stroking Norma's ego. The main character’s are Norma and Joe and Norma is being deceived by Joe into believing that he can help make her famous again.
Macbeth has the ambition, however,he doesn’t have the guts to go through with the act. Lady Macbeth realizes she must be the driving force in getting her husband to get over his fears. While her husband’s confidence wavers throughout this part of the play, Lady Macbeth is as strong-willed as ever. Shortly before the murder, Lady Macbeth meets her
Throughout most of the play, she is portrayed as powerful and confident, and more daring than Macbeth himself, though this image changes when she shows signs of weakness, resulting in her death. In Lady Macbeth’s first appearance in the play, Act 1, Scene 7, she behaves in contentious ways that might lead the audience to question her morals. After reading the letter in which Macbeth shares the news, the first words in her soliloquy show her determination and ambition: “Glamis thou art, and Cawdor - and shalt be what thou art promised!” The fact that she states that he shall be what is promised and become king, shows that she is aware of her own strengths and influence over Macbeth. It reveals the possibility that she is the dominant character in their partnership. Aware of Macbteh’s weaknesses, Lady Macbeth knows that he is too gentle to carry out what she may have in mind, and that she will need to help him.
In the Movie Macbeth tells her in person and in the play she gets her knowlegde in a letter. In both the movie and the play Lady Macbeth plays a big part. She is the one sparking Macbeth’s dark desires, and drives him into following them, even though women might not have had a lot to say in that time period, Shakespeare wrote the play, she has a lot of control over him. For an example in act one scene 7, she tries to use him not being a man against him and Asaji does the same in the movie. And she uses her power multiple times in the movie and in the play, when she talks about him not being a man enough.
Even just seeing more of the World Fair’s grandeur in the background of scenes would help increase the sense of world-building for this movie. HOLMES LOSES EDGE Holmes is a fantastically crafted villain up until right after he kills Pickett in his giant furnace. In the third act of the script, Holmes doesn’t seem as devilish or interesting after he falls in love with Emeline. His character shifts from feeling like a cold serial-killer to being a crazy boyfriend, which does not mesh well with the actions and desires of his character as set up in the first act. His shift in character would make more sense if his romantic relationship with Emeline were introduced sooner in the story and developed more throughout.
As Willy gets on with age, he no longer is able to meet his sales quotas, which results in his termination and ultimately begin unable to provide for his family. The hallucinations and flashbacks that Willy experiences confirm him senility approaching. This furthers his downfall as he tries to live his life through his successful brother Ben or his son Biff who was once a popular and well-liked person. Lastly, when Willy loses his job he feels he has no
Identity is a controlling factor in the many choices an individual makes in their life. While many strive for success to avoid suffering, these circumstances are useless for moulding desirable characteristics. However, even though it is uncomfortable and correlated with failure, disaster is a necessary evil in the pursuit of growth. In his play, The Crucible, Arthur Miller demonstrates that when an individual faces adversity, it forces them to make a choice that will positively develop their identity, which otherwise would remain dormant in prosperous situations. John Proctor, the protagonist, is an independent and respectable farmer in a struggling marriage because he was unfaithful to his wife.
The doctors that found her assumes a feminine role saying, “I think, but dare not speak (5.1.69).” Lady Macbeth’s power, at that point, had become so strong that male characters were acting in ways that were expected of women. Her power, along with her insanity, left the Doctor dumbfounded. Men expected women to think but not speak. This swap of roles starts the end of the play with the start of downfall of the Macbeths. As the start of the play, Lady Macbeth held most of the relationship power between the two of them and at the end left both of them in