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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 Alaina Canaday and O'Tallay Collins Symbol of Evil But Pearl, who was a dauntless child, after frowning, stamping her foot, and shaking her little hand with a variety of threatening gestures, suddenly made a rush at the knot of her enemies, and put them all to flight. She resembled, in her fierce pursuit of them, and infant pestilence, -- the scarlet fever, or some such half-fledged angle of judgment, whose mission was to punish the sins of the rising generation. (Hawthorne 93; ch. 7). “’The little baggage hath witchcraft in her, I profess, said he to Mr. Dimmesdale. She needs no old womans broomstick to fly withal!’” (Hawthorne 106; ch.8). At first his expression had been calm, meditative, scholar-like. Now, there was something ugly and evil in his face, which they had not previously noticed, and which grew still the more obvious to sight the oftener they looked upon him. (Hawthorne 116; ch. 9). “’Mother, said little Pearl, The sunshine does not love you. It runs away and hides itself, because it is afraid of something on your bosom. Now see! There it is, playing, a good way off.’” (Hawthorne 165; ch. 16). “’How he haunts this forest, and carries a book with him, -- a big, heavy book, with iron clasps; and how this ugly Black Man offers his book and an iron pen to everybody that meets him here among the trees; then he sets his mark on their bosoms! Didst thou ever meet the Black Man, mother?’” (Hawthorne 167; ch. 16). / /
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