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Honors Classes: Review Act III Short Response: Answer the following questions based on your knowledge of the drama. Write a sentence or two on a separate.

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1 Honors Classes: Review Act III Short Response: Answer the following questions based on your knowledge of the drama. Write a sentence or two on a separate sheet of paper. Short Response: Answer the following questions based on your knowledge of the drama. Write a sentence or two on a separate sheet of paper. Describe one piece of evidence that Giles, Francis, or Proctor bring before the court to show that the girls are lying. Describe one piece of evidence that Giles, Francis, or Proctor bring before the court to show that the girls are lying. What does Abigail do to distract Danforth from Hale’s accusations that she is lying? What does Abigail do to distract Danforth from Hale’s accusations that she is lying? Danforth explains that “... a person is either with this court or he must be counted against it, there be no road between.” What conclusion can you draw about Danforth’s character from this line? Danforth explains that “... a person is either with this court or he must be counted against it, there be no road between.” What conclusion can you draw about Danforth’s character from this line? How does Hale excuse Elizabeth’s lie about Abigail’s affair with Proctor? How does Hale excuse Elizabeth’s lie about Abigail’s affair with Proctor?

2 Standard Classes: Review Act II Why does Elizabeth think that Abigail would like to get rid of her? Why does Elizabeth think that Abigail would like to get rid of her? When Proctor recites the Commandments, which one does he omit? When Proctor recites the Commandments, which one does he omit? Cheever finds a needle in the doll. Why does the needle convince him that Elizabeth is a witch? Cheever finds a needle in the doll. Why does the needle convince him that Elizabeth is a witch? What does Proctor want Mary Warren to tell the court? What does Proctor want Mary Warren to tell the court?

3 Conflict RL 1: Cite strong and thorough textual evidence to support analysis of what the text says explicitly as well as inferences drawn from the text, including determining where the text leaves matters uncertain. RL 3: Analyze the impact of the author’s choices regarding how to develop and relate elements of a story or drama (e.g., where a story is set, how the action is ordered, how the characters are introduced and developed.)

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5 Conflict The struggle that grows out of the interplay of two opposing forces. The struggle that grows out of the interplay of two opposing forces. OR: a fight, a battle, a struggle to keep one person from getting what they want/need. OR: a fight, a battle, a struggle to keep one person from getting what they want/need. Your goal: to go to college Your goal: to go to college Your conflict: failing grades Your conflict: failing grades The story: Do you achieve your goals or do the failing grades keep you out of college? The story: Do you achieve your goals or do the failing grades keep you out of college?

6 Conflict For our purposes, we are only going to cover three kinds of conflict: For our purposes, we are only going to cover three kinds of conflict: Humankind vs. humankind Humankind vs. humankind Humankind vs. society Humankind vs. society Humankind vs. self Humankind vs. self

7 Humankind vs. humankind Or less politically correct, man vs. man. Or less politically correct, man vs. man. This is a conflict of interests between two characters. This is a conflict of interests between two characters. The protagonist and antagonist. The protagonist and antagonist. Examples? Examples?

8 Humankind vs. Society Man vs. society Man vs. society Man vs. societal ideals/philosophies/social movements. Man vs. societal ideals/philosophies/social movements. Examples? Examples?

9 Humankind vs. Self Man vs. self Man vs. self This is when the protagonist has inner conflict This is when the protagonist has inner conflict Man vs. fear/self doubt/ narcissism/ insanity/paranoia Man vs. fear/self doubt/ narcissism/ insanity/paranoia Examples? Examples?

10 Internal and External Conflict Internal Conflict: is a mental or emotional struggle that occurs within a character Internal Conflict: is a mental or emotional struggle that occurs within a character External Conflict: is a struggle that occurs between a character and outside forces, which could be another character or the environment. External Conflict: is a struggle that occurs between a character and outside forces, which could be another character or the environment.

11 On your own! Fill out the Conflict worksheet for each character on your own! Fill out the Conflict worksheet for each character on your own! Be prepared for a class discussion/debate. Be prepared for a class discussion/debate.


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