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Notice, however, that in all such cases the persecutor hates the persecuted for precisely those traits that the persecutor displays with a glaringly uncivilized fury. At other times, the witch hunt appears in less terrifying proportions—the cold war fear of a "Commie under every bed," for instance.
And often, it appears in comic form—the interminable gossip about everybody else that tells you much more about the gossiper than about the object of gossip. But all of these are instances of individuals desperate to prove that their own shadows belong to other people. Many men and women will launch into tirades about how disgusting homosexuals are.
Despite how decent and rational they otherwise try to behave, they find themselves seized with a loathing of any homosexual, and in an emotional outrage will advocate such things as suspending gay civil rights or worse. But why does such an individual hate homosexuals so passionately?
He is most uncomfortable with his own natural, unavoidable, but minor homosexual tendencies, and so projects them. He thus comes to hate the homosexual inclinations in other people—but only because he first hates them in himself. And so, in one form or another, the witch hunt goes. We hate people "because," we say, they are dirty, stupid, perverted, immoral They might be exactly what we say they are.
Or they might not. That is totally irrelevent, however, because we hate them only if we ourselves unknowingly possess the despised traits ascribed to them. We hate them because they are a constant reminder of aspects of ourselves that we are loathe to admit.
We are starting to see an important indicator of projection. Those items in the environment people or things that strongly affect us instead of just informing us are usually our own projections.
Items that bother us, upset us, repulse us, or at the other extreme, attract us, compel us, obsess us—these are usually reflections of the shadow. As an old proverb has it, I looked, and looked, and this I came to see: That what I thought was you and you, Was really me and me.Important Persons in the Salem Court Records however, who have been largely overlooked.
During the course of the crisis, at least eight children under the age of twelve were accused of witchcraft, and most were indicted. This examination of the eight cases of young children who were accused as witches will provide a vantage point from . The infamous Salem witch trials began during the spring of , after a group of young girls in Salem Village, Massachusetts, claimed to be possessed by the devil and accused several local women.
Sarah's five-year-old daughter was also accused of witchcraft and became the youngest person to go to jail during the Salem Witch Trials.
Several months later, the child was released from jail. Sarah and four other women were hung on July 19, The infamous Salem witch trials began during the spring of , after a group of young girls in Salem Village, Massachusetts, claimed to be possessed by the devil and accused several local women of witchcraft.
A petition is sent to Town in behalf of Dorcas Hoar, who now confesses: Accordingly an order is sent to the Sheriff to forbear her Execution, notwithstanding her being in the Warrant to die to morrow. This is the first condemned person who has confessíd. Thorsday, Sept. 22, The infamous Salem witch trials began during the spring of , after a group of young girls in Salem Village, Massachusetts, claimed to be possessed by the devil and accused several local women. Went to Salem, where, in the Meeting-house, the persons accused of Witchcraft were examined; was a very great Assembly; ëtwas awfull to see how the afflicted persons were agitated. Mr. Cotton Mather, and Capt. John Higginson, with my Brother St., were at our house, speaking about publishing some Trials of the Witches. Mr. Samuel Sewall.
As a wave of hysteria spread throughout colonial Massachusetts, a special court convened. Elizabeth Proctor was convicted of witchcraft in the Salem Witch Trials of She was the wife of John Proctor, who was also convicted, and he was executed.
Her execution sentence was postponed because she was pregnant. In the new governor, Sir William Phips, freed prisoners, including Elizabeth. The widow Proctor remarried in , to Daniel Richards. In she and her late husband John . During Salem witch trials, evidence of witchcraft in the form of visions or dreams Samuel Paris Puritan minister in Salem Village, Massachusetts during the Salem witch trials; he was also the father of one of the afflicted girls, and the uncle of another.