The event goes like this; A Muslim woman was captured by the Romans and imprisoned, so the Romans laughed at her.
The leader of the Roman king sarcastically said, “You won’t ever leave this place until the muslim king himself removes you from these shackles.” The woman shouted “” [Oh my grief, Mu’tasima! The Roman King laughed at her and said : “He will never come to save you unless he was riding “ablaq” a black and white horse.
But as it seems, some are begging to revive the is no fantasy, she is serious.
She was, for hundreds of thousands of years if not longer, the mother of all humans and the foundation on which our success as a species rested.
This does not mean that she was worshipped as a Goddess, nor that she was part of a race of Amazons who dominated men.
In Act IV, it is he who counsels the accused witches to lie, to confess their supposed sins in order to save their own lives.
In his change of heart and subsequent despair, Hale gains the audience’s sympathy but not its respect, since he lacks the moral fiber of Rebecca Nurse or, as it turns out, John Proctor.
The failure of his attempts to turn the tide renders the once-confident Hale a broken man.
As his belief in witchcraft falters, so does his faith in the law.
And this is exactly what this lady wanted to reinstitute: As we learned in school, the Ottomans were creative when it came to all sorts of weirdities.
At times they used the hot poker, a red hot metal rod that is inserted through the anus which the expert executioner is able to avoid puncturing the heart and the victim could live up to two days before he dies since the bleeding is minimized as the hot rod caterizes the wound.
Both those who glorify her and those who do not recognize her importance in human evolution and individual development are unable to grasp what we have lost and what we lose every day in our society by her absence.
Throughout the bulk of time that we have existed as a species, all infants who lived had a nurturing mother (or her equivalent).
John Hale, the intellectual, naïve witch-hunter, enters the play in Act I when Parris summons him to examine his daughter, Betty.