What Happened To The Girls In Le Roy: Analysis

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Rules will have their places in life, and peer pressure can ruin it. So keep your eyes closed, or life will get back at you. During 1692 Salem, Massachusetts, speaking to another person while passing by was frowned upon as Arthur Miller describes it in The Crucible. The desire to be noticed and popular among a group of cheerleaders in Le Roy, New York, caused many problems as Susan Dominus expresses in the article What Happened to the Girls in Le Roy. Being popular and staying with what everyone else did was every girl in a Mean Girls clip by Rosalind Wiseman. Peer pressures and societal pressures are huge influences to human decision making as shown in The Crucible, the article “What Happened to the Girls in Le Roy”, and the clip Mean Girls. The Crucible took place in Salem, Massachusetts and the people there were insane. There was very little margin for error when walking the paths there. Anyone could be accused of witchcraft at anytime for any reason, and there’s not much you can do about it. Keeping your head down, and not making eye contact with people was a good idea in Salem, as this was the rule in the town. This place was so messed up that judge Danforth states in court, “You must understand, sir, that a person is either with this court or he must be counted against it, there be no road between. This is a sharp time, now, a precise time—we live no longer in the dusky afternoon when evil mixed itself with good and befuddled the world. Now, by God’s grace, the
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