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Susan Glaspell wrote two distinct kinds of literature that have basically the same plot, setting and characters. This was during a time in which the legal system was unsympathetic to the social and national situation of this married girl. She first wrote the play version "Trifles" in 1916 and then the prose fiction "A Jury of Her Peers" in 1917. The principal difference was that the way in which the prose fiction variant was introduced. Glaspell effects emotional change in the narrative using descriptive passages, settings and the name. The prose fiction version has a larger degree of emotional penetration compared to the play version. Although the dialogues have essentially been unchanged from the dramatic version into the prose fiction version, Glaspell has passed her concept more efficiently in the narrative. While Glaspell uses the characters or actors to vocalize the feelings of this story from the play "Trifles", she makes the reader feel the feelings in "A Jury of Her Peers" by including descriptive passages to accompany the dialogue in her narration. The opening paragraph of this narrative was a description of Mrs. Hale's unkempt kitchen " that will later serve as a point of comparison with the significant scene of this story, Mrs. Wright's kitchen" (Mustazza). This opening description assists readers foreshadow why Mrs. Hale could readily identify with Mrs. Wright. "Throughout her short opening description of the landscape Glaspell establishes the physiological context for its isolation and isolation, an isolation Minnie inherited from and shared with generations of pioneer and plantation girls before her" (Hedges). The description of this road to Mr. Wright's farm also helps reveal to subscribers Mrs. Wright's "geographical isolation" (Hedges). Glaspell supplies the brief story v.. .