This Edgar Allan Poe’s short story indicates the narrator as the prime character in this story, who describes himself as a sane man, as he expresses in the first sentence, yet he shows a horrifying thing as a proof. Poe presents this story with its frightening atmosphere, full of contradiction and symbolism, so it causes us to be more accurate in interpreting every single part of the story. It tends to demand us, as the reader, to be more imaginative. Some of the plot is revealed by less conversation, rather revealed by some motion or setting; heart beat, darkness, shriek, chuckles, and many more. The main character here, an unnamed narrator, is the one who suffers kind of psychological nuisance or mental instability. The narrator is such a madman, proving his sanity by some mad ways, and innocently admitting that he has killed an old man-with his pale-blue eye as desire. Despite his agony against madness, his proclaimation really insists that he is a madman. This reminds us to a similar occurrence emerges in Poe’s The Black Cat, in which the unnamed narrator has mental instability and acts as murderous profile for he kills his cat, Pluto. But vary from The Tell-tale Heart, the narrator of The Black Cat is such an alcohol drunkard who pours his mental instability, the dangerous effect of it, by killing his cat and place him on the wall; whereas the narrator in this story is indeed suffering paranoia, without any element influences it, but doing the same deed, murdering something.
It is untold what becomes a distinct reason that gets his madness arising about the old man’s pale-blue eye or what is told as vulture—a pale blue eye or the narrator’s so-called Evil Eye. Scientifically, the intention is suggesting that pale-blue eye means cataract. Vultures are classed as birds of prey as well as scavengers and the narrator may have been considering that the old man may be either predator or prey himself - with