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Proctor"s Notes and Observations

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Published by Applewood Books .
Written in English


  • Essays & Travelogues,
  • United States - General,
  • Travel / Essays & Travelogues,
  • Travel / United States,
  • Travel/United States - General,
  • Travel,
  • Travel - United States

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages124
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8543340M
ISBN 101429001313
ISBN 109781429001311

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Proctor, Michael, sometime resident beyond the Atlantic. Notes and observations on America, and the Americans. Lincoln: Printed by J. Stainton, [?] (DLC) Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Michael Proctor, sometime resident beyond the Atlantic. proctor observation or statistical analyses that you were engaged in collaborative, disruptive or other unacceptable behavior before, during, or following the administration of the exam. Any attempt to cheat, remove questions from this room, or act in other academically dishonestFile Size: KB. Proctor knows that he will damn himself, yet again, if he agrees to confess. Although he wants to live, escaping death is not worth basing the remainder of his life on a lie. This realization, along with Elizabeth's forgiveness, enables Proctor to forgive himself and finally regain his . The wife of John Proctor. She fires Abigail Williams as her servant when she discovers that the girl is having an affair with Proctor. Elizabeth is a good woman known for never telling a read analysis of Elizabeth Proctor.

The The Crucible quotes below are all either spoken by John Proctor or refer to John Proctor. For each quote, you can also see the other characters and themes related to it (each theme is indicated by its own dot and icon, like this one:). Note: all page numbers and citation info for the quotes. In a sense, The Crucible has the structure of a classical tragedy, with John Proctor as the play’s tragic hero. Honest, upright, and blunt-spoken, Proctor is a good man, but one with a secret, fatal flaw. His lust for Abigail Williams led to their affair (which occurs before the play begins), and created Abigail’s jealousy of his wife, Elizabeth, which sets the entire witch hysteria in motion. Readers first encounter Elizabeth through the words of Abigail, who describes Elizabeth as a “bitter woman, a lying, cold, sniveling woman.” When Elizabeth enters the action of the play in the second act, we immediately see that Abigail is the liar: Elizabeth is anything but bitter and sniveling. Proctor, who doesn’t believe in witches, also worries “if my story will be credited in such a court” that only accepts evidence supporting the existence of witchcraft. It is my third wife, sir; I never had no wife that be so taken with books, and I thought to find the cause of it, d’y’see, but it were no witch I blamed her for.

Summary & Analysis; Act I: Opening scene to the entrance of John Proctor; Abigail’s motivations never seem more complex than simple jealousy and a desire to have revenge on Elizabeth Proctor. The language of the play is almost biblical, and Abigail seems like a biblical character—a Jezebel figure, driven only by sexual desire and a lust. Support Services Center | Bert Kouns Ind. Loop | Shreveport, LA | 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday | Main Telephone: David Copperfield is the eighth novel by Charles novel's full title is The Personal History, Adventures, Experience and Observation of David Copperfield the Younger of Blunderstone Rookery (Which He Never Meant to Publish on Any Account). It was first published as a serial in –50, and as a book in The novel features the character David Copperfield, and is written in.   These quotes, selected from Arthur Miller’s The Crucible, highlight the psychology of protagonist John Proctor and his two antagonists, Abigail Williams and Judge Danforth. We see Abigail’s art of manipulation, Danforth’s black-and-white worldview, and Proctor losing his initial restraint and admitting to what he did.