Hale, defeated, weeps in prayer as Proctor is sent to hung. Reverend Hale's downfall in the novel was his quick assumption that there was witchcraft in Salem. Everyone's fear of the unknown and the chance of witches being present in Salem caused many deaths due to jumping to conclusions. Although he had the best intentions to bring justice to Salem, he made an improper call. He realizes his error and tries with all he has to make it right, but fails.
”(Miller 1301). Next, Reverend Hale realizes that whole thing is getting out of hand and is ridiculous, so he quits the court. Reverend Hale's character changed from believing in witches and saving their souls from the devil to saving their lives from a lie. At some point, he realizes that the church can be used for evil too. The cause of this is from interrogating the people of Salem of witchcraft.
He was paranoid and seeing things all the time and Lady Macbeth would tell him he need to act normal. He went to the witches to see his future but they ended up giving him a spell to make him see things that aren’t there. He was so paranoid that when his wife died he didn’t show any emotions. He was just blank. Later on in the story the witches told Macbeth to watch out for Macduff.
Jabez was a beloved man in the community and Daniel Webster did not want to see him leave so he saved Jabez from the Devil. If Tom Walker were to have been more generous and humble, then he might have been able to gone to someone for help to save him from the
Proctor will hang! This is what everyone was astonished about in Salem during the witch trials in Arthur Miller’s book, “The Crucible”. John Proctor decided that he wanted to prove a point to everyone about witchcraft. He did this by, not signing his name on the paper that he confessed on because he wanted to be able to keep his name. How he started to lie to the court about everything such as being a witch.
”(Miller 100). At that point in time Mary Warren and John Proctor both tried to prove Abigail Williams and the other girls of faking it until, act 4 when she backstabbed John Proctor and made her own claim that John Proctor was satan. ”You’re the devil’s man.” (Miller 110). Mary knows what Abigail was always a threat and being on her side was an advantage, John Proctor was foolish for thinking Mary would keep her word and tell on the girls.
In fact, Macbeth becomes fascinated by them, "would they had stayed." Banquo serves as his conscience, perhaps representing the period audience who would have also thought the witches to be evil and unnatural, and warns him of the dangers of trusting such supernatural messengers; a warning that goes unheeded. After hearing the prophecy, Macbeth already thinks about, "murder," and becomes preoccupied with thoughts of becoming king showing the powerful hold they have over him with only one meeting, scaring the audience who would have believed in Witches. Macbeth believes the Witches as there first prophecy came true and ignores the fact that they’re evil beings whereas Banquo recognizes them for what they are. He even informs his most beloved, Lady Macbeth, who also shares his ambition.
However, at the end, we connect the brains to show that they are interconnected. Initially, Elijah questions his existence in this world, however near the end of the movie he reveals that his existence is because of David. He seldom cares about the casualties he caused because he realizes his true identity is one of a villain. In every story, a superhero can not exist without a villain.
Guerin establishes that good and evil are one, not two separate entities that are the driving forces behind a personality, but he is also warning the reader to be careful trusting people for “you won’t know who’s who” (Guerin 11). Revealing this important message, also relates to readers of The Devil in the White City because Holmes “could feel that he was a God in disguise,” due to the fact he could easily trick people into trusting him while he planned their murder (Larson 388). Much like the person described in the poem, Holmes also had many sides to him which he hid with ease. For example Holmes courted, seduced, and engaged many women all of whom reciprocated his “feelings”.
His own crucible starts when he first wonders what his wife and is reading and why she hides it from. Later in the story she gets arrested for witchcraft and Giles sort of blames himself for that. In the last part of the book Corey is questioned about who else he knows that is involved with witchcraft and if he is involved with witchcraft. The authorities try and torture the information out of him but like the quote said he did not talk he stayed mute. Giles life is put on the line between life and his faith.
In the novel by the Lord of the Flies Golding creates a setting in which a group of boys happen to be involved in a plane crash during what would be WWIII. These boys, fearful of the jungle and the things lurking inside, band together in hopes to survive. The characters, Sam and Eric help the novel develop its theme of “man’s capacity for good and evil” through ways such as the twins’ loss of identity, allegory as human nature and symbol being the fire. Samneric have undergone many circumstances in which at times required them to do things for their own benefit. Jumping from one side to another, they rely on the strength provided by Jack and Ralph’s group to thus profit even if it the goal of benefitting is short term.
The Bond of Brotherhood “Lennie broke in. “But not us! An’ why? Because…because I got you to look after me, and you got me to look after you, and that’s why.”
The line between good and evil is often blurred, even more so in Cormac McCarthy’s The Road. ‘The Road’ is a horrible beauty about a man and his son’s journey to the coast. In this post-apocalyptic world, everything that once was is no more and everything that was once known is questioned. Does the small difference between life and death tip the balance of good and evil? Can some evil doings be justified and even be considered as good?
The Space Race between the Soviets and the Americans was put into the public eye on October 4, 1957, when the Soviet Union launched Sputnik 1 into orbit. Sputnik was not only the first vehicle launched into space by mankind, but it was also the first vehicle ever put into orbit. The construction of the small satellite and development of the launch program was led by Sergei Korolev, the driving force of the Soviet space program. Since he was crucial to the development of their program, his identity was kept completely secret, even to those working on the project with him. He was known only as the Chief Designer.