"The hands tore the fly-leaf and then the first and then the second page" (Bradbury 88)
Look what you've done! You've made her cry!
"I've always said poetry and tears, poetry and suicide and crying and awful feelings, poetry and sickness; all that mush!" (Bradbury 101)
"'Why," said Montag slowly, "we've stopped in front of my house."" (Bradbury 110)
Montag opens up the Bible and begins to rip page after page out of this sacred text in attempt to gain Faber's help. Faber is distraught and begs him to stop, until finally giving in to Montag's wishes and helping him in his "rebellion"
Montag, slightly agitated with how Mildred's friends view the world, decides to read them a poem. The woman are held aback by the truth behind the poem, and one even started to shed a few tears.
The firetruck eases to a slow yet abrupt stop next to Montag's home. Montag still has yet to take in the significance of this, and sits in shock.