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Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are dead-the mood
There is very little emotion in this play--even at the end, when the main characters disappear (seemingly dying); the audience does not exactly feel bad for them. This is perhaps because the audience is so muddled by the play's events that they find it difficult to align themselves with any particular character. Comedy is interspersed with tragedy in such a way as to make the viewer unsure of just how to react. Thus, the prevailing mood of the play may be a kind of darkly humorous confusion, throughout which the audience is just as confused as Rosencrantz and Guildenstern about what…
- A comparison and analysis of Rosencratz and Guildenstern in "Hamlet" to Timon and Pumbaa in "Lion King"
- Drunk and Dead
- Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are dead-the mood
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