From the day we are born to the day we die, we are constantly encouraged to be honest,truthful, and overall caring induvial. I feel that Arthur Miller is trying to show how even if wrongthings are done to us, even if life doesn’t seem fair, never “sign the confession”, keep believingand stay true to yourself. John Proctor was a good man who had faults of his own, even after hebettered himself and was forgiven, he was damned to death by his peers for witchery. But ratherthan “signing the confession”, he gave his life to stay true to himself and what he believed in. Nomatter how unfair the world looks, or how you are treated, stay true to yourself and live withintegrity.John Proctor is a tormented person. He trusts his undertaking with Abigail hopelesslyharmed him according to God, his significant other Elizabeth, and himself. Genuine, Proctorsuccumbed to sin and submit infidelity; be that as it may, he does not have the ability to excusehimself. Obviously, his association with Elizabeth stays stressed all through most of the play. Hedetests Elizabeth since she can't pardon him and believe him once more, however he is liable of asimilar thing. Actually, his own particular failure to pardon himself just escalates his response toElizabeth's absence of absolution.Notwithstanding battling with the heaviness of his wrongdoing, the way that he should uncoverhis transgression torments Proctor. His best ownership is his great name and the regard anduprightness related with it. When he recognizes his issue with Abigail, Proctor viably markshimself a miscreant and loses his great name. He fears uncovering his wrongdoing since blameand lament as of now overpower him. Delegate trusts an open show of his wrongdoing justheightens the degree of his transgression, in this way increasing his blame.Delegate's choice to inform the court concerning his issue amusingly exhibits his integrity. Heeagerly forfeits his great name so as to ensure his better half. Just through his open affirmation ofthe undertaking proctors recapture his significant other's trust. Toward the finish of the play,Proctor declines to defame himself by enabling the court to nail his false admission to thecongregation entryway. This activity additionally represents Proctor's honesty. Delegate realizesthat he will damn himself, once more, on the off chance that he consents to admit. Despite thefact that he needs to live, getting away passing does not merit basing the rest of his life on a lie.This acknowledgment, alongside Elizabeth's absolution, empowers Proctor to excuse himselflastly recapture his great name and sense of pride. As the court authorities lead him to thehangman's tree, he discovers peace without precedent for the play.