The dialogue and lyrics are straightforward and full of ironic elements, which bring a lot of fun to enjoy. The transition from lines into a song is pretty smooth. For example, when Shrek is “hurt” by what Fiona says and his anger reaches a climax, he naturally starts to sing to express his emotion. In addition, the music, which embraces several styles such as pop, rock and jazz, also add dynamics into the show. So in sum, the writing of the show is well-done.
It is a modestly rich language that is at the same time deeply rooted in the daily speech. In the play, the tone of speaking has always been charged with fury and anger. Miller never missed a chance to illustrate how these characters are angry to aid the reader to have contact with their
During this play the actress portraying the character of Clarisse was exceedingly dramatic and too monotone. She did have a lot of excitement in her voice but it was at the point that it was too peppy and cheery that it resulted in everyone getting annoyed. The actor performing as Montag did not seem to have much expression on his face and acted very staged unlike being flowy and smooth. The older actors like Beatty and Faber were very good at making the scenes and conversations look natural throughout the entire play. Everyone knew their lines but the way they were presented to the
Lighting can change the feel of a production, also being able to set the mood as well. In the Burial at Thebes the lighting was mostly the same throughout, the only time it changed is when at the beginning, it was pitch black to start the play off and during the play the lights cut off maybe once or twice. Regardless off not have a lot of light change the lightning was just enough for the mood of the play. The way the light was hitting the props were in the right places. I will say as a lightning designer it Is very important to make smooth transitions when changing the lights so it’s not even noticed by the audience so maybe I missed a few changes but then that means they did an excellent job.
This shows that sometimes everything is not what it seems to be. In Romeo and Juliet, the imagery of light is displayed consistently throughout the play. Light is a symbol for the daytime. Light represents happiness and love. Romeo says, “ But soft!
At first they refuse to believe that it is true but nevertheless, Jim with his curious and fearless personality convinces the fairly conservative Will that they should go explore it. Soon, they discover that the carnival is fueled by evil and sadness. Many of their acquaintances In contrast, Frankenstein by Mary Shelley. Both novels. The fitter choice for incoming 9th graders to read in preparation for honors English is Something Wicked This Way Comes because it features more intricate character development throughout the story, clever symbolism, and themes that are able to be expanded.
The extravagant juxtaposition between the Shakespearean play and the Josie Rourke version ‘time travels’ David Tennant fans back to the age of Doctor Who. Rourke’s inspiration to place the characters in early 1980s Gibraltar, which is known for constant drinking, partying and members of the navy who seem to have far too much time on their hands; alongside the themes apparent in the play are very much familiar to a contemporary viewer: infidelity and the denial of love presented by Beatrice and Benedick, making it an obvious choice to set the remake of the famous Shakespearean comedy in a modern and well established society. Although this drastic change in location and time period may seem overwhelming and unexpected, Rourke still keeps the performance grounded to its Shakespearean roots, the consistent use of iambic pentameter and meter demonstrates this. It can be argued that the Tennant and Tate version is clearly mocking the Elizabethan societies traditional views, however, I feel Rourke only enhanced
In great stories, there is always an abundance of symbolism that helps enhance the reader's view of the world and characters that will appear. Without this, the book can begin to feel bland and unrelatable. That is why it is easy to find a great abundance of symbolism in Dante’s Inferno. Throughout the entirety of Dante’s Inferno, Dante the poet uses symbolism, both in his characters and the environment, to greatly enhance how the reader views Hell. The first major example of symbolism is seen through the character Virgil as a whole.
• The Simpsons is a Juxtaposition as for so long they have been the alternative and now they couldn’t be any closer to being mainstream and part of the popular culture – This connects to Bart’s character by showing the progression on ‘The Simpsons’ and how it was the anti-culture just like Bart but as time passes on it is perfectly in line with the mainstream. • Watching with The Simpsons by Jonathon Gray. • “Krusty changes his act to ranting against capitalism. He is soon wooed back to his old ways by sponsorship offers and selling out” PG 83 (AW) – Only for so long can a character or a series keep to it’s roots until it has to think about the ratings rather than it having fun anymore. Bart continues to do what he does as it only pleases him, which in turn is what he wants.
At last the beautiful claim is fully in the spotlight, shining brightly for all to see how equality without freedom is terrible and is a huge flaw in this phoenix of a world. Harrison Bergeron shines light on no matter how flawless something seems, there’s always a fault somewhere along the line of correction and it will never go away because faults makes anything perfect the way it