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The Crucible by Arthur Miller
In Arthur Miller's, The Crucible, villagers are distressed about recent accusations of witchcraft being used amongst each other when the Reverend's daughter falls ill after events in the woods with other girls. Innocent people are jailed and the accused are trying to seek justice, but ultimately fail.
Manipulative "Don't lie! She comes to me while I sleep; she always makin' me dream corruptions!" (Act I 927-928)
Tone: Distressful "Mary Warren: What'll we do? The village is out! I just come from the farm; the whole country's talkin' witchcraft! They'll be callin' us witches Abby!" (Act I, 311-313)
Virtuous "I do not judge you. The magistrate sits in your heart that judges you. I never thought you but a good man, John -(with a smile)- only somewhat bewildered." (Act II, 177-180)
Symbol: the poppet symbolizes peace "Mary Warren: (with a trembling, decayed voice) We must all love each other now, Goody Proctor." (Act II 206-207)
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