The order each character is interrogated is as follows: Arthur, Sheila, Gerald, Sybil and the Eric.
The correct order of events is: Arthur, Sheila, Gerald, Eric, and then Sybil.
Sheila is described this way to possibly indicate her immature and naive nature whilst also showing her character is yet to be fully developed and is able to change.
Eric laughs at the naivety of his sister thinking she will have a saw in how her and Gerald's relationship will function.
The Inspector cuts off Birling and asserts his control and authority. This enrages Birling as a member of the lower class ought to know his place.
Sheila after recognising the photo realises her guilt and runs out of the room. When Sheila re-enters she becomes a more sympathetic character.
Arthur no longer opposes or argues with the Inspector. There seems to be some evidence of him being intimidated.
Sybil seems blissfully ignorant to the entire situation and has yet to notice that they all likely are too blame. She does not appear to care or grasp the gravity of the situation.
Eric returns and appears to feel sick or guilty despite that he is yet to be questioned or confess.
Arthur Birling gets off the phone after hearing that an actual Inspector is coming to the house to ask questions regarding the suicide of a girl.
Gerald, thinking the whole night was a ruse, thinks Sheila will still want to marry him as if nothing has changed.
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