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In the drama Trifles, composed by Susan Glaspell, a small number of people are at the Wright home trying to determine why and the way Mr. Wright has been murdered. Mrs. Wright is already the defendant, and all that is needed for the circumstance is proof for a motive. The jury wants something to show anger or abrupt feeling so they can convict her for murder. The guys, Mr. Henderson, Mr. Peters, and Mr. Hale are there to find the signs. The girls, Mrs. Peters and Mrs. Hale, are there to get a select few things for Mrs. Wright. While the guys are going about business and searching for evidence to build a case against Mrs. Wright, the girls are searching more than what Mrs. Wright left and intuitively attempting to understand what happened. They are also trying to fathom why Mrs. Wright will be forced to perform this act of violence. As the story continues, it constructs each of those characters in somewhat different ways. Susan Glaspell gifts Mr. Wright and Mrs. Hale as having contrasting and similar attributes. Even though Mrs. Hale and Mr. Wright disagree in terms of emotions, they are similar in their cleanliness and are well respected by other people. Mr. Wright was a cruel, cold, and heartless man. He was also an extremely unsociable man. He left his wife's contentment and paid hardly any attention to his wife's remarks. He prevented her from singing. This is revealed about Mr. Wright during the discussions between Mrs. Hale and Mrs. Peters when they find the dead bird with a twisted neck at Mrs. Wright's sewing basket. Mrs. Hale points out, "She - come to think of it, she had been kind of like a bird herself-real sweet and pretty, but kind of timid and-fluttery. How-she-did-change" (Glaspell 1267). Mrs. Wright was previously be a very high-s...