They fall in love rapidly, however can't communicate well as their families don't know and are meant to be sworn enemies. I will be discussing how poor communication leads to the tragedy and how communication varies with different people. The chosen scene, which fits best in describing poor communication, is scene 3 acts 5. This scene is important because it helps us understand the lack of communication. The audience sees this play as a play filled with verbal irony, dramatic irony, however it is most... Romeo and Juliet Act 3 Scene 5 Act 3 Scene 5 is a crucial factor in the entire play as it symbolizes the change which takes place in so many relationships.
Cosi is a semi‐autobiographical play composed by Louis Nowra. It encompasses themes of love and fidelity during a time of tumultuous change in society’s integrity: the contextual influences of the time notably affect the manner in which the audience perceives Lewis’s development as a character. Nowra utilises a variety of techniques that aid in the development of Lewis’s character from insensitive to an acquainted individual. Directing Cosi Fan Tutte with mentally and emotionally handicapped individuals is the catalyst for Lewis’s own emotional and mental maturity [Relate to Qs] The detailed characterisation of Lewis through the use of stage directions and dialogue forms an essential facet in the text throughout his journey as a director.
When he is alone he beats and tortures himself because of the deep pain he feels for not confessing his sin. Dimmesdale also becomes very sick mentally because of the pain he puts himself through and also the pain of guilt that is built up inside him. When Dimmesdale is out in public he is seen as a pure Minister. To the Puritan community Dimmesdale is seen as a saint. This results in Dimmesdale having to hide his guilt when he is out in public, which in return slowly destroys his soul because he usually is not put into a position where he must lie.
The reason being, because so often in the play, the characters sought for help from mostly the wrong people. Considering, we as readers of this play, see the motive or the lack of, behind the one’s whom are believed to be helping. It’s so heart-rending to see that in your disheartenment, someones always seeking to benefit rather than impart. I personally, cannot apprehend, the fact, if it was something that is known, and could dispel someones emotionally and psychological pains, why not relinquish it to them ungrudgingly. The correlation with this play to today’s society, it very much lies on the same foundation.
My question to this was there a problem in Bartleby’s life? The narrator shows how Bartleby starts to just drift away, he starts off being a very excellent working to just not doing anything. He even begins to just stare at the wall. He is just there not wantingto do anything but just be there. My thought on this is that the lawyer is feeling sorry for Bartleby.
The soliloquy by Hamlet favors more the expression of pathos. The reason for this is because he says everything from his heart because he is seriously considering suicide. He impacts the reader by making them feel bad for him and the situation in which he is in. In the soliloquy pathos is used in a way to make the reader feel a sense of sadness because Hamlet makes it seem as though there is no point to life. He says “For who would bear the whips and scorns of time” which means who would deal with lives problems.
This was when Holden realized his cynicism and negative outlook on life when he struggled to think of anything or anyone that he actually liked. He has a wall around him because he depends on it to shield him from the rest of the world. Holden brings the isolation upon himself because he ruins his chances to get the love and human contact he so desired. For example, his date with Sally Hayes and calls to Jane Gallagher are cut short due to his harsh behavior. Holden revels in his loneliness for a sense of safety, while his loneliness causes him
In a viewing of the production, Miller notes the audience's reaction to what they were seeing: [The audience members]were weeping because the central matrix of this play is ... what most people are up against in their lives.... they were seeing themselves, not because Willy is a salesman, but the situation in which he stood and to which he was reacting, and which was reacting against him, was probably the central situation of contemporary civilization. It is that we are struggling with forces that are far greater than we can handle, with no equipment to make anything mean anything. In seeking to make a drama that is a critique of the "central situation of contemporary society, Miller has constructed a tragic hero that is not Aristotelian, but rather modern in its reach and its implications A common idea presented in literature is the issue of the freedom of the individual in opposition to the controlling pressures of society. Willy Loman, the main character in Death of A Salesman by Arthur Miller, epitomizes this type of person; one who looks to his peers and co-salesman as lesser individuals. Not only was he competitive and overbearing, but Willy Loman sought after an ideal that he could never become: the greatest salesman ever.
Hamlet explores the individual’s struggle to find meaning in life, and it is this profound but relatable idea that captivates audiences and readers over time. The major philosophical ideas are explored in the characters’ journey, especially Hamlet’s. Hamlet’s struggle to find meaning in a world that offers none is highlighted in his first soliloquy, “Oh that this too too solid flesh would melt…” As the play progresses and Hamlet delves deeper into a world of corruption and deceit, his internal turmoil heightens and Hamlet continues on his search for meaning. However, his search comes to a quiet, resonating end as seen in the “Gravedigger scene.” Hamlet begins the play as a grieving boy who has just lost his father. His mother’s quick marriage to Claudius, his father’s brother, leaves him bitter and disillusioned.