Pretty Little Liars and The Crucible? Login to Kupika  or  Create a new account 

This diary entry is written by tiggerlemon101. ( View all entries )
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Pretty Little Liars and The Crucible?Category: (general)
Sunday, 16 October 2011
10:55:13 AM (GMT)
I've actually only seen one episode of the show, so could someone who does tell me
if this theory is overreaching or not?

   It started when my dad (a total closet fan) mentioned that someone named Ezra was
a main layer in the Salem Witch Trials.  I don't even know for sure if that's right
or not, but the theory just kept spinning and spinning and now I'm convinced.  Why?

   -Both stories focus on four young girls trying to figure out who is in control of
the paranormal force that haunts their lives, pointing many fingers and making many
enemies along the way.

   -The names of the main characters, Aria and Abigail, both start with A. (this is
not one of my actual points- it just further cemented it for me).

   -Aria and Abigail are both in/were in relationships with older men.  Additionally,
both relationships are particularly forbidden because Ezra is Aria's teacher and John
Proctor is married.

   -Apparently the name Ezra is an allusion, like I said.

   -I've heard that lately some have theorized that the Liars have been hallucinating
the entire time and that they themselves are -A.  A large number of fans are really
angry about this, saying that it would make the entire show completely pointless and
   ...Actually, it would make the show 100 times more intelligent than it would be
otherwise.  The true cause of the fits experienced by the girls of Salem was
contaminated rye- they were hallucinating.  If the show really ends that way,
I will honestly be so, so happy.  Otherwise I'll be bummed.

   So, Pretty Little Liar fans, do you approve of this theory, or am I taking it too
Last edited: 16 October 2011

Kirti says:   16 October 2011   520195  
That was not the true cause of the Salem witch trials. That theory
was debunked years ago. It was a stupid idea in the first place,
because rye bread was eaten throughout the northern colonies, whereas
the witch phenomenon was only in Salem and (to a very small degree)
two nearby towns.
tiggerlemon101 says :   16 October 2011   170392  
Really?  I've never heard any other explanation besides, you know...
witches.  What's the real story?  Now I'm curious.
Oh well... I still stand by my theory mostly because I'm too proud of
it to let it slip, haha.  I know a lot of people (including myself,
apparently) still thought that the true cause. 


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