The Crucible. Part 2 Test Review. Act 2. In what way has Mary Warren changed and what changed her?.
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Part 2 Test Review
For bewitching Walcott’s pigs
For sending her spirit to stick a needle in Abigail Williams
Elizabeth ProctorThe charges
Foreshadows the eventual charges
against respectable citizens.
Hale defending the witch trials when
Rebecca Nurse is arrested.
Represents Elizabeth Proctor’s view
about the charges of witchcraft.
Demonstrates Abigail’s obsession with
People are either virtuous or they are not. It doesn’t matter whether their true nature is secret or common knowledge, God knows
By doing nothing to stop it, Hale is guilty of whatever happens to the accused people.
A person must set a good example not only with words but also with deeds.
“…A fire is burning! I hear the boot of Lucifer, I see his filthy face! And it is my face, and yours, Danforth! For them that quail to bring men out of ignorance, as I have quailed, and as you quail now when you know in all your black hearts that this be fraud—God damns our kind especially, and we will burn together!”
When you know someone is committing a wrong, but you don’t do anything about it, you are more guilty than the person who committed the wrong. God will surely punish you accordingly.
“She thinks to dance with me on my wife’s grave! And well she might, for I thought of her softly. God help me, I lusted, and there is a promise in such sweat. But it is a whore’s vengeance, and you must see it.”
Proctor reveals Abigail’s motivation in
seeing his wife condemned.
“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.”
Hale realizes his part in the witch trials
and is trying to convince Elizabeth to compel Proctor to confess
“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 I can make you wish you had never seen the sun go down!
is no point in it for Proctor or for anyone else.
that was always within her husband, and he himself realizes it, too. She won’t take it from him by trying to persuade him to falsely confess.
accused. He has already decided they are guilty.
finds himself faced with encouraging the accused to lie to save their lives.
In the courtroom Danforth questions Abigail as though he doubts her, she suddenly begins hallucinating and freezing. What causes her behavior to abruptly end?
as Proctor signed it.
the officials demand that he sign his name to it.
” is dramatic irony because while he suggests that it is foolish to blame what has happened on the vengeance of a little girl, the audience knows that is the precise cause.
Parris’s statement that “I do not preach for children…It is not the children who are unmindful of their obligations toward this ministry,” is ironic because
Rev. Hale’s statement, “What victory would the Devil have to win a soul already bad? It is the best the Devil wants, and who is better than a minister?” is ironic because