In a word, complexly. To expand on that, Miller makes a point of showing an entire array of possible female characters in this play, ranging from sane to insane, and morally dark to good.
Goody Rebecca Nurse, for example, embodies goodness, and her very presence sparks John Proctor to take a more principled stand.
By contrast, Goody Sarah Good is wild and crazy. Both women are accused of being witches, but that says more about the town than these women.
The same sort of split can be seen in the younger girls. Abigail is sexually aware, and aware of the powers of temptation; Susanna, by contrast, is pretty much a follower, and while she takes part in the accusations, wouldn't have started such a thing herself. (A number of the younger girls seem to operate as a pack, but so does the adult town.)