By S. H. Burton (auth.)
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Extra info for Work Out English Literature ‘A’ Level
Ironically, it is Claudio's callous treatment of Hero that brings Beatrice to full realisation of her 34 need for Benedick; and he responds to her then with a total commitment of love and, if need be, of life itself. Answer- with Notes Don John's spiteful attempt to drive a wedge between Claudio and Don Pedro is thwarted here. Claudio, sick with jealousy, is soon cured by Don Pedro's announcement that he has won Hero for him, followed by Leonato's bestowal on him of the heiress's hand. But the spring of another plot is being wound up as this first trick of Don John's comes to an end.
The Beatrice/Benedick plot explores a profoundly serious issue. The comedy of their 'gulling' is the starting point of their richly rewarding journey to self-knowledge and self-fulfilment. Notes Candidates have 45 minutes for this question. Three passages (one from each of three set plays) were on offer. Reading them and making the selection takes two or three minutes. ) Allow another 10 minutes for studying the selected passage, gathering relevant material and planning out the answer. Because this critical commentary must be written as an essay, extended treatment is required, and points must be developed in some detail.
3 (page 11 ), and the paraphrases in Questions 1 and 2. (iv) Chaucer admires the Host's striking appearance and imposing presence. He is impressed by the excellent way in which he runs the Tabard; but he also notes with shrewd amusement what an astute business man he is. 14). Notes See answer and notes to Question 2 (v). 19 4 (5) ( 10) ( 15) (20) If thou beest he; but 0 how fallen! how changed From him, who in the happy realms of light Clothed with transcendent brightness didst outshine Myriads though bright: if he whom mutual league, United thoughts and counsels, equal hope And hazard in the glorious enterprise, Joined with me once, now misery hath joined In equal ruin: into what pit thou seest From what highth fallen, so much the stronger proved He with his thunder: and till then who knew The force of those dire arms?
Work Out English Literature ‘A’ Level by S. H. Burton (auth.)