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Arthur Miller is a social dramatist who reflects his outlook on the US authorities, in most of the plays. The Great Depression had a lasting influence on him, which he portrays in "The American Clock". Because he was so profoundly affected by the Depression and the government's part in it, Miller mocks the idealism of their American dream from "Death of a Salesman" and "A View from the Bridge". Due to his unjust condemnation as a Communist during the McCarthy Era he accuses the faulty court system as culpable. Miller generates John Proctor in, "The Crucible" as a sufferer during the Salem Witch Trials, to represent himself during the Red Scare. In his plays, Miller's characters deal with injustices in order to state Miller's view that American law is artificial. Miller exploits law as a frequent theme in his perform to express his prognosis about its own corruption. He describes injustice done to the 'ordinary man and the confinement of America at "All My Sons" and "Death of a Salesman". Miller reflects his political views into his works, by writing about individualism and his or her experiences. In many of his works, Arthur Miller conveys contempt for the authorities, which he holds responsible for his youth poverty, through the Great Depression, and also mature persecutions. The Great Depression had a massive effect on Arthur Miller, which he reflects in "The American Clock", among other functions. After the stock exchange crash of 1929, the Miller family's fiscal comfort drastically changed. Lannone exemplifies their intense shift in life, "The Depression struck the household hardthe garment work of Miller's father began to declinethe family belonged into some dead-end street at the Gravesend area of Brooklyn, in which their once-prosperous existence became.