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History: E230_AYLI

Comparing version 4 with version 7

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- ^-=AS YOU LIKE IT QUESTIONS FOR E230 SHAKESPEARE, CHAPMAN U SPRING 2010 (//)=-^
+ <h3>^-=AS YOU LIKE IT QUESTIONS FOR E230 SHAKESPEARE, CHAPMAN U SPRING 2010 (//)=-^</h3>

{img src="tiki-download_file.php?fileId=133" alt="" link="tiki-download_file.php?fileId=133&display" rel="shadowbox[g];type=img"}

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17. In Act 5, Scene 2, Ganymed/Rosalind promises to sort out the play's love matches by a kind of "magic." But while Silvius & Phebe, and Rosalind and Orlando, are still bound up by resistance and disguise, respectively, what ideal of love does Silvius set forth? To what extent is this view privileged in ''As You Like It''? What does Rosalind's refrain "And so am I for no woman" connote in this light -- how does he/she relate to the ideal Silvius has proclaimed?
- 18. In Act 5, Scene 3, two young boys ("Pages") sing a song that begins "It was a lover and his lass." To what extent does this song relate to the coming resolution of the play or comment on what has gone before? Time permitting, to what degree do other songs in this play (Amiens' "Under the Greenwood Tree" and "Who doth ambition shun" along with Jacques comic overturning of it at 2.5; Amiens' "Blow, blow, thou winter wind" at 2.7; the 2nd Lord's "What shall he haveââ¬Â¦?" at 4.2; or Hymen's "Wedding is great Juno's crown" at 5.4) relate to the main action?
+ 18. In Act 5, Scene 3, two young boys ("Pages") sing a song that begins "It was a lover and his lass." To what extent does this song relate to the coming resolution of the play or comment on what has gone before? Time permitting, to what degree do other songs in this play (Amiens' "Under the Greenwood Tree" and "Who doth ambition shun" along with Jacques comic overturning of it at 2.5; Amiens' "Blow, blow, thou winter wind" at 2.7; the 2nd Lord's "What shall he have…?" at 4.2; or Hymen's "Wedding is great Juno's crown" at 5.4) relate to the main action?

19. In Act 5, Scene 4, Touchstone explains how a courtly quarrel should proceed, basing his account on his own experience. How does this famous account (usually referred to as "Touchstone's quarrel") function structurally and thematically at this point, as we await the resolution Rosalind has promised?

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