The Tell-Tale Heart does not portray the victim as evil in any way. It is not stated anywhere that the old man had offended any one, or more specifically the narrator. This clearly shows that the victim, in this case, was NOT evil, contrary to the case of Fortunato and Montresor.
Killing in Sanity. In both stories, all suspects believe they are all sane and sound in mind. Any reader would believe in this because no insane person kills and remember the act vividly. In “The Tell-Tale Heart”, the narrator stated that, "True! – nervous – very, very dreadfully nervous I had been and am; but why will you say that I am mad?" (Poe 13). He assures the reader that he is very normal. more
What followed next was instability politically and corruption in the government. This poor leadership was thus the main reason that made the problem become bigger and bigger. Many leaders did not stay long in office. In a span of less than 76 years, 20 men had already become the leaders of the empire. No one wanted to rule for long or they were forced to go out due to situations they faced. The guards who were supposed to guard the leaders were readily assassinating them replacing them with people they wanted.
Rrt had been commissioned by Agrippa Marcus in Augustus reign and reconstructed at about 126 AD by a emperor Hadrian. It is always posesses a portico with columns produced with considerable granite (MacDonald 38). more
Who has the right to take law into his/her own hands? Since both the narrators plan on how to kill and go ahead to accomplish their plan, they can be described as wicked. Their hearts are full of evil that they plan death on other human beings. The narrator plots to kill a harmless old man; this shows evilness in his heart and mind. One would say he is very wicked. Montresor also plans murder in which he lures Fortunato into it. He avenges because of some mere annoyance which could have been discussed and aired. This makes him a wicked character. more