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Soliloquies are islands within the spate of actions and compulsions; but these islands do not have a design contrary to the main action.
precise set of conventions governed soliloquies and asides.
These rites and prayers for the dead, which dominate Part I, give way in Part II to meditative soliloquies as Gerontius arrives in the afterlife.
Hildegard's text is also presented in strategic places in the soliloquies for reference in understanding the desired mood or inspiration; these could also be read at those points, if deemed appropriate.
Direct address drives the action of a play and includes soliloquies, asides, and non-monologue text, lines that involve characters' acknowledgement of and utterance to an audience, and lines that require participation--laughter, shouting, booing, answering--from audience members (Kincaid, Pignataro, and Johnson, 2005, p.
Elements of paraphrase run particularly deep in such expository soliloquies as "O that this too solid" and "O what a rogue.
Francis Urquhart (Ian Richardson), is transformed into a kind of contemporary Richard III, using soliloquies to the camera to confide in and seduce the audience.
His Draupadi, in the Greek tradition, indulges in soliloquies on every major incident of her life.
While these novellas sketch the audience to whom their main characters ostensibly address their remarks, what we the readers soon discover, however, is that these fictions dramatize the acts of speaking: we experience not monologues but soliloquies, overheard as they are in a play.
Students, friends, and colleagues of Canadian scholar Crouse present essays on such topics as Old Testament teaching on necessity in creation and its implication for the doctrine of atonement, the simple bodies as unities of quantity and quality in Aristotle's On Generation and Corruption, King Alfred's imagery of Wisdom's Land in the preface to his translation of Augustine's Soliloquies, the place of natural and necessary emanation in Aquinas' doctrine of creation, and eternal law as the fountain of laws in Richard Hooker's Ecclesiastical Polity.
but after all the salvos after the soliloquies and halberds is
In Shakespeare and the History of Soliloquies, James Hirsh attempts to settle beyond reasonable doubt a thesis that he first advanced in an essay published in Modern Language Quarterly, 42 (1981), 115-36.