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Benjamin Disraeli once said, "Change is unavoidable. Change is continuous." Humanity is surrounded by change. Whether it's beneficial or abominable, alter makes an entrance into the daily lives of individuals. Imagine one who wins the lottery. Their whole life turns a corner and they all see materialistic happiness waiting for them. They buy a new house or a new car. Early retirement could come next. Slowly, as time passes, their personality changes dramatically. They inherit traits such as cockiness or greediness. All of the money on earth goes in their hands. Finally, reality catches up to them and they begin to lose their precious possessions. Obviously, this is not true for everyone; however it's a fairly frequent phenomenon in society. Arthur Miller's controversial play comprises some characters who fall prey to different changes that affect their original lifestyle. At The Crucible, Reverend John Hale enters the doorways of Salem with a positive impulse to locate witchcraft, but leaves together with the load of knowing about their tainted community. Reverend Hale arrives in Salem, Massachusetts teeming with confidence to help eliminate the Devil. He feels honored that his specialization of witchcraft has finally been known upon. With a feeling of amazing understanding, Hale is strictly decided to do his job whatsoever costs. He eagerly searches for any evidence of witchcraft. Although Hale expresses, "We can't look to superstition in this. The Devil is exact; the symbols of his existence are as definite as stone, and I have to tell you all that I shall not precede unless you're prepared to believe me when I should discover no pinch of hell on her" (Miller 44), it's a doubtful covenant since Hale already firmly holds the belief that Sa...