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The impulse to be viewed as great is a want commonly found among humans. However, even some creatures are not immune to these desires. A bird attempting to entice the best mate in the woods by developing a perfect nest will fight to the death for a twig that it considers will make its nest shine past the rest. The bird could also go so far as to split the incubating eggs in a nest when it includes a product which the bird wants as its own. Likewise in people, there are figures that strive for perfection so much so that they start to contemplate citizenship over humanity. From the drama with The Crucible, by Arthur Miller, along with Macbeth, by Shakespeare, there are characters which fall prey to their own desire to make an ideal life or an ideal society; thus, it compels them to abandon their moralsвЂ"something that makes a person humanвЂ"and commit horrible acts. When people begin to weigh ideology above humanity, they become sour and consequently, they start to lose their grasp on truth and they produce chaos and war. When a character strips themselves of his or her humanity for the sake of ideology, all that is left is the capacity to accuse. In the drama Macbeth and The Crucible, there are personalities so obsessed with accusing others which it finally pushes those people to believe that there are people out to вЂњcorruptвЂќ their perfect life or society. From The Crucible, Mary Warren, the servant of John Proctor, discusses the certainty of Sarah Good by the council to John and Elizabeth, saying that the she never вЂњknew no more commandmentsвЂќ (Miller, 58). In Macbeth, the tortured hero agonizes over the witchesвЂ™ words, whispering to himself that: '' They hailвЂ™d him father to a line of kings/ Upon my head they placed a fruitless crown/ And place a pub...