Without stage direction the characters would appear motionless and with a blank face.
Examples of this technique can be seen throughout the text, but only some demonstrate belonging or not belonging.
Techniques such as stage directions, hamartia, and dialogue are used in the set text Arthur Miller’s “The Crucible” to display belonging and not belonging.
Other techniques such as symbolism and camera shot are used to exhibit belonging and not belonging in the supplementary text Your Favorite Martian’s “Zombie Love Song” film clip.
This suggest a desire for the characters to believe in what they say and forget about how they act, wanting to be accepted for who they’ve become.
Some people will go to extraordinary lengths to achieve a sense of belonging; whether it to be a group, culture or city, some people will try anything.
The stereotypical characterisation of a theocratic society has been infracted by greed and dishonesty.
This is unveiled in the scene where Putnam gets his daughter to accuse their neighbour of witchcraft so he can buy the land.
However, the stereotypical characterisation in Looking for Alibrandi remains intact.
This shows the conflicting of interests in religious communities and, how one mistake will have an impact on the entirety of the community.