"The Divine" does deal with controversial societal laws and rules of the current time. Typically, the wealthier class did not understand the needs of the lower class, and blinded themselves to the lower classes' trials. The church, a sacred place, a place of peace and holiness, is revealed as rampant with sin. The church is no different from the rest of immoral society. This revelation, specifically, is most profound. The audience, society, is forced to observe, and eventually come to terms, with this notion: there is nowhere that one can escape the injustices of society. All are equally likely to fail regardless of sex, religion, profession, or social status. As the audience accustoms themselves with and eventually accept this idea, this katharsis occurs. We come clean of our misdeeds as a society; we can see our wrongs for what they truly are and understand that we all are guilty of something. The upper-class who view the play can understand how their inaction, silence, and segregation in relation to the lower class negatively affects society as a whole. Those of the church can see how their silence, their refusal to come clean of their deeds can emotionally traumatize others, such as the sexually abused Talbot. "The Divine" clearly addresses these injustices and offers society the chance to examine their actions, and to think about their role in society, not as individuals alone, but collectively as a group of people. This katharsis addresses that we are all human and capable of error, and it is up to us to attempt to minimize injustice in search of peace, happiness, and the good life.