A Comparison and Comparison in Both A's Worn by Hester and Dimmesdale
A Comparison and Contrast In Both A's
Worn By Hester and Dimmesdale
Both A's worn in
the novel by both Hester and Dimmesdale will be dramatically
different, yet they are born and created by the same similar sins. These letters will be also
differentiated by the infinitely changing mental state and physical very well being of the
character, the towns opinions of morality and all natural order, and the influencing environment.
The two sins of all importance in the novel and that provide the best beneficiality in the
appearance of the A's are--of program-- adultery and hypocrisy.
The separation in
the looks of both of the A's commences with each characters
own personal interpretation of the extremity of their sins. Where Hester's A is beautiful
and artistically completed ("fantastically embroidered and illuminated after her bosom; pg.37)
her interpretation of the extremity of her sins can be among self composure and nonchalantness.
She views her sins exclusively as a "violation in the pure order" of the environment and