He briefly enters the cathedral by ascending one of the towers with a borrowed ladder, and when Quasimodo sees him, he tries to shoot an arrow at the hunchback's eye, but Quasimodo throws him down to his death.
He forces her to confess to the crime and sentences her to be hanged in the gallows. The center of the novel is a grandiose structure, the cathedral on the Sita Island - Notre Dame Cathedral.
Quasimodo's love is both a passion and an ability to sacrifice oneself without demanding anything in return. For instance, the medieval stained glass panels of Notre-Dame de Paris had been replaced by white glass to let more light into the church.
Quasimodo's intense loyalty to Claude Frollo initially prevents the hunchback from perceiving his master's madness and when he does understand following Frollo's attempted rape of Esmeralda, Quasimodo is powerless to harm him. Frederic Shoberl 's English translation was published as The Hunchback of Notre Dame which became the generally used title in Englishwhich refers to QuasimodoNotre Dame's bellringer.
He tortures Esmeralda after her interrogation to the point in where he hurts her so badly she falsely confesses, sealing her own fate. Those buildings are man-made, and modern Paris is the embodiment of vulgarity, the lack of creative thought and labor.
Therefore, the question of good and evil, beautiful and ugly, is sharply posed in the novel. Later, Esmeralda is arrested and charged with the attempted murder of Phoebus, whom Frollo actually attempted to kill in jealousy after seeing him trying to seduce Esmeralda.
Believing that the gypsies killed her baby girl, the Sachette chooses to sequester herself in the Tour-Roland where she develops an intense hatred for gypsies while she practices extreme devotion to the tiny shoe, the only surviving relic of her daughter.
Quasimodo then cares for and protects Esmeralda. These two stories, while both are very different, have some very similar qualities between the monster and the man of their tales