Essay on The Crucible
Arthur Miller’s operator's well known play "The Cauldron" which happens during the Salem Witch Preliminaries of 1692.
The story is starting in and around the town of Salem, Massachusetts, USA. This has a significant impact on the play. Salem is populated for the most part with Puritans, or an individual who is exacting in good or strict issues.
The Salem witch-chase was see as one of the weirdest and most ghastly sections in the mankind's history. The individuals of Salem put stock in the villain and imagined that black magic ought to be pursued out. The play can be viewed as a general proclamation on the impacts that dread and obsession can have on people and how one individual can cause such calamity.
The general public unifies their lives in notorieties and individual interests, for example, Reverend Parris, and looking for retribution on those they are desirous of, as Abigail Williams and the Putnam's. Out of the individuals who are casualties of this widespread panic, John Delegate and Rebecca Medical attendant are the most conspicuous ones. John Delegate, "a rancher in his center thirties," is the hero of this play
Envision yourself set under tension. Would you be able to clutch your ethics and convictions? Will you uncover your actual self when you can't control your pressure?
ARTHUR MILLER: THE AUTHOR AND HIS TIMES In Salem, Massachusetts, a dozen teen-age girls and a black slave woman are caught dancing in the woods around a bubbling cauldron. Today, you wouldn’t even use the word caught. You might think these girls were strange, but you’d hardly call the cops on them. But it’s 1692, […]Read more
One of the most vivacious. deep. and perspicacious screenplays of the twenty-first century is Arthur Miller’s “The Crucible. ” Miller brightly remarks on human ethical motives. authorization. and mass craze. He parallels the events of Salem in 1600’s to the blacklisting and the favoritism against those who were labeled as a “communist” in America during […]Read more
English Paper One: The Extended Response When you ask people what they hate the most about English the majority will say writing extended responses. Essays, lectures, feature articles they all cause great grief to the poor HSC students who have to write them. I believe this attitude is mostly due to the fact that a […]Read more
Fear Causes Irrationality A government requires very delicate balances; the slightest disturbance will cause it to come crashing down. For example, governments must have a balance between their values and their desire to make things happen. In 1933 Germany’s balance was disrupted when Adolf Hitler became chancellor. He tipped the scale away from values and […]Read more
Maggie Johnson February 11, 2013American Lit X Period 2Hypocrisy in “The Crucible” and Todays Society In the play “The Crucible”, by Arthur Miller, the theme of hypocrisy seems to correspond with today’s society. Miller writes a fictional story that revolves around true characters consumed with hypocrisy, much like real people and leaders today. Both the […]Read more
As the story advances, there are more people collecting In the prison, due to the fact that the girls are causing several innocent human beings of practicing witchcraft. It is a metaphor to the definition of a crucible because the human beings are represented by the metal, and the prison is represented by the bottom […]Read more
In The Crucible by Arthur Miller Salem is on the brink of disaster because of a bunch of girls trying to stay out of trouble. Reverend Hale, an expert on witchcraft comes into town in an attempt to stop all the chaos. He eventually fights a battle between what is right, and upholding his beliefs. […]Read more
John Proctor as a Tragic Hero In Arthur Miller’s The Crucible, a husband, John Proctor, deals with the traumatic stress of his wife, Elizabeth, and the accusations of witchcraft pressed onto her. John Proctor is put face-to-face with the men of the court; while righteously defending his family, he is put under the spotlight and […]Read more
Arthur Miller’s play, The Crucible, is set in Salem village where an atmosphere of enmity and mistrust has been created through the conflicts and disagreements many villagers experience throughout the play. Many of these are caused by or, similar to the conflict between Parris and Proctor, are inflated by the many accusations of witchcraft occurring […]Read more
In The Crucible by Arthur Miller, John Proctor is a good man. He is a puritan, a husband, and an all around valuable member of the community. All of this is represented by his name. The name of John Proctor could be considered his most prized possession. Proctor is very strong-willed and caring; however, he […]Read more
Period 2 LA11H Hero he. ro [heeroh] (plural he. roes) 1. A man of distinguished courage or ability, admired for his brave deeds and noble qualities. 2. A person who, in the opinion of others, has heroic qualities or has performed a heroic act and is regarded as a model or ideal: He was a […]Read more
When one is done wrong in a particularly hurtful or offending way, getting revenge is sometimes thought of as the most satisfying way of regaining ones sense of self worth. This plan, however, holds an immense possibility of backfiring in ways never dreamed of. In fact, the outcome of the situation at hand is sometimes […]Read more
The Crucible is a 1952 drama by the American dramatist Arthur Miller. It is a dramatisation of the Salem enchantress tests that took topographic point in the Province of Massachusetts Bay during 1692 and 1693. Miller wrote the drama as a narrative to McCarthyism. when the US authorities blacklisted accused Communists. The Salem enchantress tests […]Read more
In this essay I will be writing about Arthur Miller’s play “The Crucible”, particularly about the two women, Abigail Williams and Elizabeth Proctor, and how they are absolute opposites. I would like to discuss how this affects the play and how this allows a more modern audience to follow and relate to this play. These […]Read more
‘The Crucible’ is a play written by Arthur Miller in 1953. It is set in 1962 and based around a witch-hunt in Salem, Massachusetts. Many citizens are tried and hanged for suspected association with the devil and witchcraft. The majority of the accused are innocent. The main story is based very closely on historical facts […]Read more
Individual moral unity and the deficiency thereof are illustrated by Arthur Miller in his drama. The Crucible. The fright of witchery engulfs the Puritanical society therefore making a rabble regulation. The destiny of the town depends upon the ethical motives of its people. John Proctor and Reverend Hale are cardinal participants in reprobating the Witch […]Read more
In the first act, Arthur Miller draws in and engages an audience, using several different techniques, such as dramatic irony, the use of language, stage direction and allegory. It is important that the audience is interested in the first act, because then they will want to watch the rest of the play. Arthur Miller establishes […]Read more
The Crucible was written in 1952 and the situation in America was prosperous after the Second World War. But, there were problems for America and fear of the enemy, the fear of communism. The American people feared their old allies, the Russians, and feared their communist regime. The Americans were (and still are) democrats and […]Read more
Arthur Miller chose to place his story, The Crucible, in Salem, Massachusetts in 1692 primarily due to the historic Salem Witch Trials that occurred at that particular time and place. The Salem Witch Trials are a prime example of mass hysteria, an influenza that tore communities apart throughout both the time of the witch trials, […]Read more
In The Crucible, by Arthur Miller, irony is used a number of times throughout the play. One of the examples in which irony is demonstrated is when Elizabeth Proctor lies in court about John Proctor’s affair with Abigail Williams. This technique is also found when the reader finds out that Abigail, Betty, and Tituba live […]Read more
The Crucible: Abuse of Power In a Puritan civilization, the amount of power the Church and the court had on the citizens was unfair. The Church was depended on to make laws and the court acted as a threat and intimidated civilians to obey the laws. In doing so, the life of a Puritan was […]Read more