Download PDF by Bernard F. Dukore (auth.): Death of a Salesman and The Crucible

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By Bernard F. Dukore (auth.)

ISBN-10: 1349085995

ISBN-13: 9781349085996

ISBN-10: 1349086010

ISBN-13: 9781349086016

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Extra info for Death of a Salesman and The Crucible

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To this, Miller links social criticism. If tragedy derives from a compulsion to evaluate oneself justly, then the destruction of the tragic hero posits an evil in his environment. Tragic enlightenment concerns this social wrong. But if society alone were responsible, the protagonist would have to be so faultless as to be incredible. Thomas E. Porter claims that since Biff, supposedly knowing who he really is, advocates no more than a return to the farm, which is a cliche, the play lacks tragic epiphany, purgation and renewal.

Act m's dominant motif is the establishment of the credibility of accuser and accused. It opens with an offstage voice charging a woman with witchcraft, which she denies; it closes with a man charged with working for the Devil, but instead of denying it he calls everyone in the room, including himself, guilty. Confession of guilt is the principal motif of the final act. In contrast with the first, the blame is of oneself rather than others. Whereas Elizabeth confesses herself guilty of her husband's adultery, he confesses to witchcraft but recants his confession.

1954). Miller has invented a language that suggests the play's time and place. As he said in an interview, his use of words like 'poppet' instead of 'doll' and syntax like 'he have' instead of 'he has' reminds audiences that the play is set in a different period but is not difficult to understand, which it might be if he had 'used all the old language with words like "dafter" instead of "daughter"' (Saturday Review, 31 Jan. 1953). '). The language evokes the Bible ('now remember what the angel 44 9 LANGUAGE Raphael said to the boy Tobias'), rings with the sounds of the hellfire and brimstone pulpit ('it's death drivin' into them, forked and hoofed'), uses zesty colloquial imagery ('your justice would freeze beer'), has a homespun rhetoric ('I have gone tiptoe in this house all seven months since she is gone.

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Death of a Salesman and The Crucible by Bernard F. Dukore (auth.)

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