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8 Replies to “ Act III Scene 2 (And You, My Friend) - Samuel Barber - Chickering* • Matthews* • Dry* • Bauwens* • Conrad* • Lima*, National Symphony Orchestra Of Ukraine • Capella Dumka*, Gil Rose - Vanessa (CD) ”

  1. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle .
  2. Next: As You Like It, Act 1, Scene 3 _____ Explanatory notes for Act 1, Scene 2 From As You Like It. Ed. Samuel Thurber, Jr. and Louise Wetherbee. Boston: Allyn and Bacon, (Line numbers have been altered.) _____ The scene shifts to the Duke's palace, still out-of-doors, and we welcome the heroine with her cousin.
  3. A summary of Act II of As You Like It, which covers each scene, is as follows. Act II, Scene IAn introduced to Duke Senior in the Forest of Arden, who is Rosalind's father. Scene .
  4. It is interesting here to note that Celia expresses pity for Silvius, but Rosalind, in keeping with her manly characterization of Ganymede, sneers at pity. Likewise, Ganymede's command to Phebe, via Silvius, is in keeping with the indifference shown to Phebe in Act III, Scene 5. When Oliver makes his entrance, he says, "Good morrow, fair ones.
  5. This scene further reveals the pains and problems of the "real" world. (Later, however, in the idyllic fantasy of the Forest of Arden, Jaques is troubled when he discovers the carcass of a deer, his "velvet friend," in Act II, Scene 1.) In this real world, Shakespeare introduces and contrasts the theme of love.
  6. 2 And thou, thrice-crowned queen of night, survey 3 With thy chaste eye, from thy pale sphere above, 4 Thy huntress' name that my full life doth sway. 5 O Rosalind!These trees shall be my books, 6 And in their barks my thoughts I'll character, 7 That every eye which in this forest looks 8 Shall see thy virtue witness'd every where. 9 Run, run, Orlando; carve on every tree.
  7. Diana—in Greek and Roman mythology, goddess of the moon and the hunt—was the patron of virgin maidens like Rosalind. goddess of the moon, queen of the night—with your chaste eye, from your pale home up above—watch your huntress, who has the power to control my life. Oh, Rosalind, these trees.
  8. I pray you mar no more trees with writing love songs in their barks. ; Orlando. I pray you mar no more of my verses with reading them ill-favouredly. Jaques (lord). Rosalind is your love's name? Orlando. Yes, just. Jaques (lord). I do not like her name. ; Orlando. There was no thought of pleasing you when she was christen'd. Jaques (lord).

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