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The And Folklore Of All Hallows

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"Encyclopedia." The Free Dictionary. Farlex, n.d. Web. 12 Sept. 2016. As witch conspiracies were so often in the 1600s-1700s they began witch hunting. Witch hunt is when, one sets out a trial to find whomever is responsible for any sort of witchcraft or strange actions. As witches were caught some would beg in mercy to deny all questioning, but usually were found ‘’guilty” as it was very unlikely to not . In result all execution ended in the 18th century and the rest had been dealt by law. As it was very strange to “end” such an outrage they had been going through alot in general, and holding on to this whole witch situation had made it very difficult while only a few were accused of being actual witches. Still many people are hunting…show more content…
He started working at a young age to earn the money that he needed for the attending the University of Michigan. He majored in literary play write. He always knew he wanted to be the writer he became. Once Arthur had finished school he began to write many plays which then went to broadway. One of his first “hits” was “The Death of a Salesman” which received a tony award for best actor and author. He then wrote his most famous play “The Crucible” which didn 't get as high reviews on broadway at first, because it was considered “unamerican” by some, but then gained it 's popularity. Then in the year 1956, Arthur married Marilyn Monroe. They were known as “The Brain and the Body” of hollywood. Through his work, Arthur Miller made a big impact on many American lives, such as using comparisons to help people view the world in different ways. He did this by writing plays that had underlying meanings, such as problems with the government . Arthur Miller 's plays were seen through movies, and tv shows for our entertainment today...such as “The Crucible” published as a movie in year 2005. His playwrite “The Crucible” is now one of the most widely read “plays” in history. ‘“Miller, Arthur. Why I Wrote the Crucible. The New Yorker, October 1996. www.newyorker.com/magizine/1996/10/21-why-i-wrote-the-crucible. Accessed August
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