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I want the light of God, I want the sweet love of Jesus! I saw Sarah Good with the Devil! I saw Goody Osburn with the Devil!
I saw Bridget Bishop with the Devil! Abigal Williams "confesses" to being a witch. This outburst exemplifies the hypocrisy present in Salem as well as the ridiculousness of the witch trials.
Abigail follows the pattern set forth by Tituba the slave. It begins with confessing a meeting with the devil, continues with declaring a reunification with Jesus, and ends with accusing others of witchcraft.
The false confessions favor the dishonest and are motivated by jealousy and spite. Because it is my name! Because I cannot have another in my life!
Because I lie and sign myself to lies! Because I am not worth the dust on the feet of them that hang! How may I live without my name? I have given you my soul; leave me my name! John Proctor says these words at the end of the play while deliberating whether or not to sign the confession.
Proctor understands his reputation is at stake, a reputation he attempts to save by withholding his confession of an adulterous affair earlier in the play. He realizes now that the only way to save his reputation is by telling the truth. Let either of you breathe a word, or the edge of a word, about the other things, and I will come to you in the black of some terrible night and I will bring a pointy reckoning that will shudder you.
And you know I can do it; I saw Indians smash my dear parents' heads on the pillow next to mine and I have seen some reddish work done at night, and I can make you wish you had never seen the sun go down! We get a glimpse of Abigail Williams' ruthless nature.
She fully understands the ramifications of being found guilty of witchcraft, which makes her faulty accusations all the more disturbing. The whole "Indians smashed my dear parents' head on the pillow next to mine" quote would evoke some sympathy from the reader if Abigail weren't such a manipulator.
Let you not mistake your duty as I mistook my own. I came into this village like a bridegroom to his beloved, bearing gifts of high religion; the very crowns of holy law I brought, and what I touched with my bright confidence, it died; and where I turned the eye of my great faith, blood flowed up.
Reverend Hale, who enters Salem naive and convinced of his greatness in discerning spirits, realizes he has caused irreparable damage. In order to right one of his many wrongs, he wishes for Elizabeth Proctor to convince John Proctor to sign a false confession in order to save his life.
I speak my own sins; I cannot judge another. I have no tongue for it.Full text of "Arthur Millers Collected Plays()" See other formats.
Important Quotes From “The Crucible”: Analysis & Themes Literature Study Guides and Chapter Summaries / By Trent Lorcher / Homework Help & Study Guides Use these Crucible quotes for class discussion, for a better understanding of the play, or for writing a literary analysis. The Crucible by Arthur Miller “The Crucible and the play of power and fear” by Dr Jennifer Minte r (English Works Notes, ) In his autobiography Timebends, Arthur Miller states, if the play (The Crucible) is a hit on stage, ‘it is either a warning of tyranny on the way or a reminder of tyranny just past”.
Rise of Nations Wiki is a FANDOM Games Community Animal Help on essay writing power/seasonal migrations 2 The Rise of the Mongols Full transcript More presentations by Brian Roberts Feudalism a review of arthur millers the crucible and the politics of its time Venn Diagram - Japan vs During the rise of the Mongol Empire in the 13th century.
etc. The Crucible provides an example of how convenient lies can build on one another to create a universally accepted truth even in the absence of any real evidence. Even before the witch trials, the people of Salem are doing lots of little magic tricks to make all their unholy thoughts and actions disappear.
The power of superstition in distorting the truth in arthur millers the crucible Posted by on Nov 8, in Copywriting | 0 comments Home» Copywriting» The power of superstition in distorting the truth in arthur millers the crucible.