The Crucible- Struggles in the Play-
The Crucible, by Arthur Miller, is a tale that contains many
struggles. These struggles come about because of this of the strict
Puritan society in which the story occurs. There are two key
struggles in the book. The first hardly ever actually occurs in the
story, but is described many times through the entire first act and may be the
basis for the trials. It really is Abigail's and the rest of the girls' need to
be free of charge and act like teenagers. The second reason is the consequence of the
corruption of the trials. It really is John Proctor's combat to convince the
townspeople that the accused women aren't witches (especially his
wife), and that it is Abigail who ought to be killed instead.
In Puritan society, the position of the child is usually to be quiet, and
stay from the way. When Abigail has been viewed as a witch in the
first occasions of the story, Rev.