The Crucible (play)

What the irony of act 2 in The Crucible?


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2009-09-23 23:51:37
2009-09-23 23:51:37

John Proctor forgets Adultery when reciting the Ten Commandments.

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They are: Atmosphere, Allusions, Irony, Symbolism. But there are more.

Dramatic irony is when the audience knows something but the characters do not. An example of this in Julius Caesar Act 2 is when Brutus plans on killing Caesar but Caesar is unaware.

We just got done reading the crucible and no it did not rain in act one of the play..

An example of dramatic irony can be seen in Romeo and Juliet Act 2. A nurse enters the scene and the characters all think she is a stranger. However, the audience knows she is there to talk to Romeo about Juliet.

About 100 people sign a petition so that they may testify for the women who were accused of being witches. These same people were later arrested for being witches.

an example of dramatic irony in romeo and Juliet act 3 scene 2 is when Juliet is talking to herself at the beginning of the act. some examples of this are when she says "that runaways' eyes may wink: and, romeo, leap to these arms, untalk'd of and unseen,

An example of dramatic irony in Romeo and Juliet in Act 2 Scene 1, is in the Capulet's moonlit garden. Juliet is talking to herself about Romeo not realizing he is below her balcony gazing up at her.

There is dramatic irony in Act II Scene 1 when Mercutio is taunting the unseen Romeo about his love for Rosaline. Romeo knows, and the audience knows, that Romeo doesn't care about her any more.

"If you be not of the house of Montague, I pray come and crush a cup of wine." in Act 1 scene 2

Imperatives Ironymonosyllabic wordsPowerful blood imageryRepetitionPersonification

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Act 1 Scene 2 Line 128 Cassius says: "'Tis true this go did shake" He is using verbal irony by calling Caesar a god, when really he is showing one of his mortal flaws

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