I am proud of my handiwork” Sameral is aggressive because he doesn 't like when people annoy himself or tease him. All he does to solve it is to use his fists. A while later in the book, it shows that Samuel is aggressive when he and Richard were in the middle of a disagreement and the author wrote “ I glare at him silently as he turns
Arthur Dimmesdale is suppose to be this role model for the townspeople. If the townspeople found out about his sin of adultery, he would begin getting mocked and harassed like Hester. He begins to punish himself brutally for his sin by whipping himself, his health begins to deteriorate. When he is standing on the scaffold he sees a meteor that looks like the letter “A” for adultery, his guilt is eating at him. Roger Chillingworth is Hester’s husband, he can 't let his secret get out of his true identity.
One central motif in the play, The Crucible, is the importance of a good name. The meaning of a good name, however, is conveyed in a diverse variance through each character within the play. John Proctor, Judge Danforth, Reverend Parris, Elizabeth Proctor, Rebecca Nurse, and Reverend hale, each seeking a different name. Reverend Parris seeks a good name for the purpose of pride and reputation. Reverend Parris is very greedy and repeatedly demonstrates selfish behavior throughout the play.
Macbeth is a doer, his deeds and his reaction to them define where he is as a character, because of his lukewarm morals and ability to be influenced by others, he - through the course of the play - becomes desensitized and detached to reality. Macbeth’s morals are characteristically unimpressive. At the beginning of the tragedy, he knows right from wrong and understands that his actions should be thought through logically. However, Macbeth does not follow this logical thinking and relies on emotions for his true decision making. For instance, Macbeth knows that killing the king is morally wrong, and talks many times of why he should not do it.
The Tell Tale Heart is narrated anonymously yet extremely in depth, leaving the reader with an ominous perspective. The use of first person creates a mysterious interpretation for the readers as we construe the tale from an individuals point of view, looking into the story. The story builds up upon the narrator’s guilt over intentionally killing an innocent man. A suspicious neighbor cries out for help after hearing a shriek and three policemen investigate the situation. During the climax, the narrator is at the greatest intensity of guilt and craze.
Early on it is alluded to that creon is not merely feared but he strikes terror into his subjects. As a sentinel enters Creon's Presence to announce that one of Creon's decrees has been broken he implies that he is in danger rambling “I come, playing a nimble foot… I had many sticking points of thought… For my heart whispered Poor wretch why go to meet your sentence” (Sophocles 10). This implies that the guard is afraid that he will be struck against because he is informing creon of an infraction. It is an almost universal taboo to shoot the messenger and a deep level of contempt is reserved for those who do. Contempt Machiavelli argues is something to be avoided.
Also, the Inspector attempts to expose the fact that Mr. Birling is pretending, this leads to adding pressure onto Mr. Birling making him rethink his false statement. The writer slowing down the pace of the Inspector by making hi more “(slowly)” adds to the factor of intimidation. In addition to that, the Inspector tells Mr. birling about how “public men Mr. Birling have responsibilities as well as privileges”, in this quote the tries to create a sense of guilt to rise in Mr. Birling. He accuses the Birlings individually not as a social group. Priestly tries to make the Inspector make the Birlings feel ashamed and
In addition to causing the people to, it causes people’s personalities to parallel with the Devil. Giles Corey is a man known for having a court record, due to constant attempt to obtain the land of others. John Proctor claims that Giles “cannot say (...) good morning without [clapping] him for defamation”, because “it [is] the Devil’s fault” (31). The Devil claims power in this situation considering that the effect that he has on Giles is one that strips away his morals as a human being. Similarly, but in a contrasting locality, during this time period, it is known that the Devil’s abilities are able to convert even the purest and sinless people away from God.
A difference between the characters is that Vernon ends up being an outlaw due to his passive response to the circumstances, which is why his anxiety is taken advantage of. However, Holden becomes one as he is actively against the society that requires him to go along with the crowd and any bourgeoisie understandings, as suggested by the paragraph 3.1 “the most terrific liar.” Nevertheless, the repetition of “fucken” implies that Vernon is discontent with society as well. Little ́s thoughts are as straightforward: (page 60) ”Makes me want to puke.” Similarly, Holden Caulfield does it in his own way: (page 55) “She’s old as hell…” Both of the characters tell the audience about their experiences of the society at the time using three technical devices:1st person narration, soliloquies, and epical reports. (Bange 1982, 77), as for instance in the following: page 13: “Old Spencer started nodding”. (epical report)…pretty disgusting to watch(1st person narration)… ́They are grand people”(epical narration.
When in Act 3 Parris says, “This is a clear attack on the court!” When he says this, he is defending his reputation and the court in fear of being exposed because part of him knows this isn’t true. Later you would think after Abigail left he would have changed but no he is just scared for his life. Act 4 states, “Tonight, when I open my door to leave my house—a dagger clattered to the ground. Silence. Danforth absorbs this.
Towards the end, Hale changes from a person who carries his heavy written laws to a person who hates the court. During Act III, after Danforth arrested Proctor, Hale is so angry with the court that he yells, "I denounce these proceedings, I quit this court!” (Act 3, 120). The quote might seem really simple, but it is significant because Hale finally figures out that the court system is a failure to the society, and also figures out what he should be go after. As a result in Act 4 when Hale tries to convince Elizabeth to tell Proctor to confess, Hale says, “‘Beware, Goody Proctor cleave to no faith when faith brings blood. It is mistaken law that leads you to sacrifice.
.learned to smother the rage [he] felt at so often being mistaken for a criminal. Not to do so would surely have led to madness. . .” (386). The stirring use of pathos here makes the audience feel not only for him, but for all others in similar situations.
With all the anger bottled up, he tends to displace them by lashing out on his co-workers. The traumatic events from his pass that he often denies are coming out in the wrong way. Antwone should instead repress his feelings by taking a visit down memory lane. He needs to let go off being in denial, find his family, and get them to explain why