However, in Act Three Abigail is brought into the courtroom, along with the other girls, by Danforth to be questioned about what Mary Warren had said about them all lying. She denies that she has lied about the supernatural torture she’s been through, confirming that Mary is lying and appears it had insulted Danforth when he asks her if she’s sure it 's not all imagined. In the middle of Danforth doubting her, Abigail suddenly seems to go into a trance. She is trying turn all the attention from her and John onto Mary so she won’t get exposed or in trouble.
After frightening Flora away from Bly, who was accompanied by Mrs. Grose, the governess is left alone with the young boy Miles, who has been causing a lot of mischief around the home. In the middle of their conversation, the governess sees Quint peering through the windows of the house, yet Miles does not see him (116). The governess becomes enraged, leading Miles to ask “Is she here?”, which arguably is his moment of admittance and recognition of Miss Jessel’s ghostly presence (122). The governess replies that it is not Miss Jessel but instead the “coward horror”, causing Miles to look in the direction of Quint (122). This scene escalates quickly and is left very vague, allowing for different interpretations of who they are referring to in their conversation.
TITLE THAT MUST BE DOPE!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! The “Open Window” character, Vera, a blunt and bold storyteller, is surprisingly resembling to Montressor, the cold blooded murderer from the “Cask of Amontillado”. Vera is an unusual character, with a capability of lying so strong, the reader only discovers her distortions at the end of the story. In the plot, she tells unrealistic stories to Mr. Nuttel, a man looking for curing his nerves.
Abigail Williams’ Influence Is it okay for a person to lie and hurt other people just to keep him or herself safe? In Arthur Miller’s play The Crucible, Abigail Williams lies, a lot, to keep herself safe. Throughout the story, many people are accused of witchcraft. When a person is accused of witchcraft, it is very easy for them to get out of the accusation if they lie. The lies that are told shifts the belief of who knows witchcraft, and Abigail Williams uses those lies to gain influence over other people.
After Edgar is forced, he puts on a different descise. "Nothing" is mentioned as well by being repeated about what can be said by the daughters. The words are echoed and are incorporated by the fool. Mentioning there are nothing left, but the two parts that are given to someone else and him having nothing else. Lear said awful things to his daughter about an evil child.
Blanche ultimately deteriorates to madness when she lies to herself and others repeatedly telling others that Shep Huntleigh will come take her. She eludes herself to the extent of taking action by writing a fake telegram to him starting with "Darling Shep. Sister and I in desperate situation."(78). but cannot seem to keep up the illusion as she stops writing the telegram. She believes her own lie so much that she does not realise that Stella, Unice and Stanley are taking her away to a mental institution.
Rikki Tikki is an audacious and inquisitive character in this story who often stands up to Nag and Nagaina. Nagaina is known for being villainous and gullible because she believed Darzee’s wife would come near her if she was hurt. Lastly, Kipling’s use of personification really brings the story alive, especially the feud between Rikki-tikki, Nag, and Nagaina. In the end, being too audacious can endanger you and the people you love because you don’t fully grasp the idea of your consequences until you’ve made your mistakes. Those mistakes can affect not only you but all the people around
... the next thing I knew, I was back in my room, possessed by a dreadful suspicion that he had caused her death.” (Harwood 117). The power and control over Rosina and her actions is portrayed by her father. When her father unemotionally tells her that her sister is dead, she cannot help but think that he killed her, and fears that the same may happen to her.
One day, the marquis suggests that Julia should marry Duke de Luovo, an old, evil character, quietly the same as her father. Julia refuses to marry the duke and sinks in deep grief and depression but finally convinced by her brother Ferdinand to elope with Hippolitus, the night before her wedding. Unfortunately, their escape is failed; the Marquis and the Duke attack the couple in the hollow tunnels underneath the castle. The marquis stabs Hippolitus and throws Julia in a solitary boarding prison located on the remote south part of the castle grounds. 25 Later, Julia was informed that Hippolitus has died.
In the short story “The Possibility of Evil” written by Shirley Jackson the main protagonist, Miss Adela Strangeworth demonstrates multiple traits of her complex personality through her actions, thoughts and the way she communicates. A couple of these traits that are significant to her character are insensitivity and masquerading. Imagine an insanely insensitive person who does not care how others feel. Miss Stangeworth’s unpleasant letters advocate her observations rather than facts or feelings. In a letter she writes anonymously to the Crane family saying “DIDN’T
How could one girl be responsible for the imprisonment and execution of innocent people? By lying just like Abigail Williams did so she would not get punished for what she did. All Abigail wanted to do was to save herself from getting in trouble. The only way she could save herself was to lie her way out of the situation, hurt other people, or even make her so called friends go along with her twisted lies. That is exactly what happened too.
To begin with, Abigail had control over the rest of the girls who were also caught dancing in the woods. The girls, after the incident in the woods, lied along with Abigail. Whatever lie Abigail came up with, the girls would support it. Even in court, Abigail had the support of the girls when she claim to have seen a yellow bird. This made her story even more believable that even Judge Danforth fell for it.
For Miriam, she used fear to control Mrs. Miller, especially when she slammed the vase to the floor when Mrs. Miller would not kiss her good-bye. All three of these children show a proclivity towards violence, that ends in a gruesome death for George and Lydia Hadley. The reader is unsure of Mrs. Miller’s fate, but if it is anything like the rest of the story, Mrs. Miller is in for more terror from Miriam. These children controlled the adults to get what they
A couple weeks before graduation, Margo convinces Quentin, a boy she has not spoken to in nine years, to embark on a revenge plot against all of the people who have wronged her. During the journey, John Green, the author, shows the readers Margo’s broken interior that has been stomped on by her ex-boyfriend and so-called friends.
The man who she thought was a “civil gentlemen” was actually a beast behind his blue beard. All this time no one knew where his previous mistresses had gone and now it’s been discovered. Bluebeard was a murderer! The naive young wife, blinded by money and riches, was wrong all along and should’ve