The Crucible Act I and II (Mrs. Revor)

In his opening dialogue with Abigail in Th Crucible, Act I, what does Reverend Parris reveal to be the main reason for his concern about his daughter? fear for his reputation
In The Crucible, Act I, how does Reverend Parris’s belief in the supernatural affect his response to his daughter’s illness? he seeks help from Reverend Hale
In The Crucible, Act I, what sad and frightening reason drives Mrs. Putnam to hunt for witches in Salem? the deaths of seven of her babies
What is one conflict that the Putnams DO NOT have with others in the town Salem? how many cattle they own
In Act I of The Crucible, who does Mrs. Putnam blame for the “murder” of her babies? Goody Osborn
From the following stage directions near the start f Act I of The Crucible, what can reader conclude about Tituba’s behavior at the end of the act? “She enters as one does who can no longer bear to be barred from the sight of her beloved, but she is also very frightened because her slave sense has warned her that, as always, trouble in this house eventually lands on her bank.” she is so sure that trouble will befall her that she plays along with Hale as he pushes her for information
Consider Tituba’s state of mind when she begins naming names in Act I of The Crucible. What can you infer about her motivation? she is afraid of Reverend Hale and thinks naming names will save her form punishment
which statement best describes the relationship of John and Elizabeth Proctor in the opening scene of Act II of The Crucible? they seem to care about each other but to be ill at ease and not fully reconciled
In The Crucible, Act II, what does John Proctor mean when he says that no matter what he does, “an everlasting funeral marches” around Elizabeth’s heart? she is always unhappy with him whatever he does
In Act II of The Crucible, what does Elizabeth encourage John to go and do? go tell the court the girls are frauds and break his “promise” to Abby
In The Crucible, Act II, what does Elizabeth’s statement, “John, if it were not Abigail that you must go to hurt, would you falter now? I think not,” indicate? she believes that John still has feelings for Abigail
What is John Proctor suggesting about Mary Warren when he says “It’s strange work for a Christian girl to hang old women” in The Crucible, Act II? Mary is dangerous and should rethink her actions and behavior
In The Crucible, Act II, what do you learn about John Proctor’s character from the stage directions that say he “is striving against his disgust with Hale and with himself for even answering”? he is in conflict not just with Hale but also with himself
What is the “poppet” that appears in The Crucible, Act II? it is a doll made for children
In The Crucible, Act II, what information does Mary Warren tell the Proctors about the the trial in Salem? those accused and who confess will not be hanged and will only stay in jail
Why does Proctor think Abigail accuses his wife of witchcraft in The Crucible, Act II? to punish Proctor for rejecting her and to then have him for himself
Why does Rev. Hale visit the Proctor home in Act II of The Crucible? to ask about the “Christian character” of their house
In Act II of The Crucible, when Elizabeth tells John “The magistrate sits in your heart that judges you,” she means that Proctor? carries the knowledge of his own guilt
When John Proctor says that the witch trials are “a black mischief” and yet the avowed purpose of the trials is to stamp out “black magic” what is this an example of? irony
When Hale appears at the Proctors’ door in Act II of The Crucible, he is described as “different now – drawn a little, and there is a quality of deference, even of guilt, about his manner now.” What internal conflict accounts for this change? he feels guilty for allowing events to spiral out of control in Salem

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