It appears as though Mary’s conscious does not bother her. It also seems like Mary’s conscious is not bothering her at all. The lack of display of motions demonstrates that Mary recovers a little too quickly and is able to get back on her feet despite what she has just done. This proves that she does not think properly and is mentally disturbed. Finally, at the end of the story, when the policemen are eating the leg of lamb which Mary utilizes the end Patrick Maloney’s life , Mary Maloney begins to laugh simply because of the irony she sees.
By saying this Graham shows that he is hurt because he thinks god took his wife already, and he doesn't want him to take Morgan too. Morgan doesn't end up dying, he says ¨do you think someone saved me¨, and Graham says ¨yeah I think someone did¨, at this moment Graham has regained his faith because God has saved Morgan for him. Graham is in conflict with the loss of his wife and the loss of his faith in the beginning, then he later regains his faith and accepts that his wife was taken for a
Mary also had enough influence to “stop” Goody Proctor from being totally accused in court and said “But I never see no sign you ever sent your spirit out to hurt no one, and seeing I do live so closely with you, they dismissed it” (Miller Act II). People with enough sense know this too and fear starts to creep into those wondering if they will be accused or not. The girls and others also knew that once they accused someone, she would either have to confess or deny being a witch and be killed: “Hale: They have confessed it. Proctor: And why not, if they must hang for denyin’ it? There are them that will swear to anything before they’ll hang; have you never thought of that” (Miller)?
“All right, she told herself. So I’ve killed him.” The short story “Lamb to the Slaughter” by Roald Dahl follows the protagonist Mary Maloney who, in a fit of anger, murders her own husband. Of course, Mary certainly didn’t start the story as a killer. In fact, there is quite a stark contrast between the Mary at the beginning of the story and the Mary at the end. Throughout the course of this story, Mary goes from a passive and subservient housewife into a seemingly insane murderer.
This quote reveals how much of a struggle it is for Mary simply to use the bathroom. She has to put a lot of time and energy into finding a restroom, while white workers get to use the nearest restroom. The quote also explains Mary’s feelings about being treated as less than a human - she is very frustrated and mortified. Little did Mary know, however, that things were about to change for the better. When Kazimierz Czarnecki, assistant section head of the Four-by-Four-Foot Supersonic Pressure Tunnel, greets her, she breaks down and rants about her experience with segregation in the bathrooms.
Mary knows her husband’s routine when he gets home, “She knew he didn’t want to speak much until the first drink is finished,”(152). This is explaining that Mary knows he doesn’t want to talk during the first drink. Another is, when she saw him lying on the ground after her feelings were coming back she, "All the old love and longing for him welled up inside her, and she ran over to him, knelt down beside him, and began to cry her heart out. It was easy. No acting necessary."(155).
Mary continues to testify in Elizabeth's behalf, attempting to prove her innocence.The other girls isolate Marry Warren after her betrayal. The girls scream and cry that Mary is still working with the devil.The girls continue to accuse new people and put on a different act each time a person is charged.In Act 2 of The Crucible Mary Warren realizes that her actions are cruel. She begins to oppose the girls and their accusations, but the girls cut her off and separate themselves, which later pressures her to join the group of girls again. Abby screams “Mary, please don‘t hurt me!” (Miller, 1953, pg.115). Abby screams as though Mary is trying to hurt her.
And after Proctor pressured Mary to tell the court that the girls were falsifying information, Abigail accused Mary of witchcraft (Miller 1317). This prompted Mary to turn on John Proctor calling him the devil’s man, to save herself (Miller 1338). And as absurd as it sounds, Mary Warren was allowed to continue her life as normal even after she costs many people their lives. It was much easier to save oneself by lieing than face death for