Then moving to rising actions, as Parris sends to doctor to know what happens to his daughter Betty, Parris is afraid from his country if they know that Parris has corruption at his house. The climax of the play is cleared, when Elizabeth has been accused for witch craft by Abigail. Also, Abigail and other girls pretension at the court have made the situation of Elizabeth and other innocent women more complicated. Moving to following actions, Proctor admits his affair with Abigail at the court, then Proctor confession of making witch craft. At the last Miller used horrible ending, that ends with Proctor’s refusal to give his name and sign on his confession, so he hangs up and he reaches to high
John Proctor is prideful and resentful, while Reverend Hale is intelligent and determined. John Proctor is a farmer who lives on the outskirt of the town and is a married man who has a hidden secret of an affair he had with Abigail Williams. Proctor is a hard-working man who will do anything to keep his good reputation and his family name at the highest of all people, but when he comes out to his wife about the affair his life then change because his wife then does not trust him and begins questioning him about anything he says. The character trait that can describe John Proctor are resentful and pride. Proctor presents the trait of resentful because when he tells his wife about the affair with his old servant, Abigail Williams, Elizabeth then finds it hard to trust him again.
This explains Emily’s dependency on the only man she is allowed to talk to, her father. This shows that Emily’s sexual repression prevented her libido from being transferred to a male outside of her father daughter relationship. This goes on to prove what’s said in “ Horror and Perverse Delight: Faulkner’s ‘A Rose for Emily” excerpt “ Deprived of other subjects, Emily’s desire’s focus on the father, and she clings “ to that which had robbed her,” as her initial refusal to acknowledge her father’s death and the ubiquity of his portrait suggest. Emily goes so far as to identify in part with her father, and he murder of her Homer and the preservation of his body are thus the results of conflicting impulses.” Emily’s inability to cope with her father’s death and even more with the fact that the townspeople took his corpse from her caused her to transfer her libido to a surrogate male: Homer Barron. It can be inferred that Emily killed Homer Barron and kept his corpse in her bed to replace the corpse the town’s people robbed her
John Proctor’s wife is eventually accused by Abigail, because Abigail was jealous of her relationship with John. In John 's effort to save his wife, he is accused and by the end of the play he is hanged because he won’t falsely admit to being a witch. Some readers feel that John Proctor is flawed because of all the bad things he has done, he is actually honorable because he is honest.
During Jazz Age people’s spiritual values, traditions and customs were decaying. Lust had took over them and they could easily betray their spouses, just like Myrtle, Daisy and Tom in Great Gatsby. As myrtle’s sister had mentioned to Nick “neither of them can stand the person they’re married to” (p. 23). She proposed that if no one is happy in their marriage they should get divorce and get into a relationship that would satisfy them, because “you can’t live forever, you can’t live forever” (p. 24). Myrtle also suggested that morality has been long dead inside men and they “will cheat you every time.
Travis Bradberry once stated, “Everyone knows that life isn't fair. Saying it's not fair suggests that you think life is supposed to be fair, which makes you look immature and naive.” Things don’t always go the way people want them to and sometimes they do not want to accept that. The characters in William Goldman’s novel, The Princess Bride, face difficult trials, where they nearly die in most of them. Additionally, none of the characters get a happy ending. Goldman develops the theme, “life isn’t fair” by providing details from his own life, explaining the complicated relationship between the characters Westley and Buttercup, and describing the situations the characters were in to save Princess Buttercup.
“But I will cut off my hand before I’ll ever reach for you again” (Miller 146). This highlights John's hate for Abigail and how he would hurt himself than touch her again. John loves his wife and even though he cheated on her before he never wants to hurt her again. Abigail feels that John’s wife, Elizabeth, is an evil woman and is trying to blacken her name in the village.
Curley’s wife is eventually killed, but others are still looking to push blame for their suffering onto her. When Candy’s plan to leave with George and Lennie failed, he yells at Curley’s wife's dead boys and says, “‘You Goddamn tramp,’ he said viciously. ‘You done it, di’n’t you? I s’pose you're glad. Ever’body knowed you'd mess things up.
At the beginning of the play we see Lady Macbeth and Macbeth represented as having a Bonny and Clyde style relationship: Partners in crime. However, throughout the play we see Macbeth drift further and further away from Lady Macbeth until he is completely isolated. At the ending of Act I, It is Lady Macbeth who prompts her husband to kill the King and act on the witches prophecy. She works alongside Macbeth and convinces Macbeth that she will kill Duncan herself. : Lady Macbeth is unable to deal with the moral implications of murder and therefore has her husband kill the king.
When he orders the murder of Macduff he orders the murder of his wife and family as well, an act of malice, not for his own protection. After speaking with the witches, he says, "Then live, Macduff. What need I fear of thee? But yet I’ll make assurance double sure, And take a bond of fate. Thou shalt not live, That I may tell pale-hearted fear it lies, And sleep in spite of thunder."