Saturday, 15 November 2014

7th part

Hamlet is the drama of the crippling reflection, the intimate opposition between reflection and action. The doubts of Hamlet will be present almost from the beginning and become especially intense at times: at the end of Act II, in the famous monologue from Act III
(To be or not to be...)
"To be, or not to be: that is the question:"
Whether ' tis nobler in the mind to suffer
The slings and arrows of outrageous fortune,
Or to take arms against a sea of troubles,
And by opposing end them? To die: to sleep;
No more; and by a sleep to say we end
The heart-ache and the thousand natural shocks
That flesh is heir to, ' tis a consummation
Devoutly to be wish'd. To die, to sleep;
To sleep: perchance to dream: ay, there's the rub;
For in that sleep of death what dreams may come
When we have shuffled off this mortal coil,
Must give us pause: there's the respect
That makes calamity of so long life;
For who would bear the whips and scorns of time,
The oppressor's wrong, the proud man's contumely,
The pangs of despised love, the law's delay,
The insolence of office and the enfrenta
That patient merit of the unworthy takes,
When he himself might his quietus make
With a bare bodkin? who would fardels bear,
To grunt and sweat under a weary life,
But that the dread of something after death,
The undiscover'd country from whose bourn
No traveller returns, puzzles the will
And makes us rather bear those ills we have
Than fly to others that we know not of?
Thus conscience does make cowards of us all;
And thus the native hue of resolution
Is sicklied or ' er with the pale cast of thought,
And enterprises of great pith and moment
With this regard their currents turn awry,
And lose the name of action. -Soft you now!
The fair Ophelia! Nymph, in thy orisons
Be all my sins remember'd. ยป Act 3 scene 1.

Which not is talking about Hamlet here? Before the torment of his own existence Hamlet contemplates the possibility of suicide. With his death should not continue with the pain of life. Hamlet is questioned: live or die.
For Hamlet/Terry sleep is the same thing more die even to sleep he can dream, something that wouldn't be possible if he dies. Again enter the fundamental questioning of the novel Candy Candy Final Story, life and death.
"Die, sleeping, waking most ever,"
be able to say everything just; in a dream
bury forever the headache
of the heart"

"Who would want to
Continue loading in the tired life
"His overwhelming Bale?..."

The history of Candy Candy is the hope of life over death. Candy may never be more with Anthony because he is dead, but Terry is still alive. "While there is life there is hope" tells us Candy throughout the novel.
However, Terry embodying Hamlet is bringing his own meditations on death. Exist or die. Quite possibly the idea of suicide could cross the mind of Terry as she crossed the mind of the Prince of Denmark. Hamlet/Terry is in an internal struggle that conflict between sentiment and reason, between acting without thinking or undergo the reason first, is the question that haunts all the time the main character, Prince Hamlet and of course Terry.

There is an assimilation of the drama, it is what happens in Hamlet/Terry inside it takes relevance in the work, their doubts, their hesitations and his anguish are that will be in the Centre of the tragedy. If we take the history of Terry, this same debate is happening inside since his separation with Candy. Their doubts, their hesitations are his interior there torment that seems as if it were the own Hamlet in person.

In the work of Hamlet has unleashed tremendous opposing forces: loyalty and disloyalty, loyalty and betrayal, love and hatred. And all of this, at times, in a same character, causing wrenching contradictions.
In Hamlet, the discovery of the murder of his father takes you to sit in a "rotten" world: a world dominated by the lie, you perfidy, greed, and cheapness. He wants to restore order.

"The world is pivot! Oh damn lucky! That is born I to put it in order!"

This triggers a deep crisis in Hamlet. Everything collapses you: lose all faith in man, loses the attachment to life; up to love, one might say that it loses meaning for it (see his dialogues and his conduct with Ophelia). The horizon is full of distressing questions that didn't find answer. And so it falls into a deeper bitterness.

I think this is the way in which takes place the life of Terry during all this time and Misuki needed to make us a description of this process without having to develop it herself within the novel so the choice of Hamlet is very correct to do so. The compression of the sentence of Candy "The same"Hamlet"is what everyone imagines" is then possible and is accurate.

The delay is another key issue in Hamlet and of course has to do with the history of Candy. The passage of time without to decide the action was the downfall for Prince Hamlet. It is the question that leads him to his monologues. Note that Terry writes to Candy a year and a half after the death of Susanna, he accused himself of having lost 6 months because of his indecisiveness. Again returning to the subject of Hamlet in the world of Terry. However, Terry destroys hamlet deciding to confront his true destiny which is Candy. He has sent the letter, the indecision has ended.

The author also makes a very important relationship between the history of Candy and Terry with "Romeo and Juliet." The Association of Romeo and Juliet with Candy and Terry is from the may festival. Starting from time of history, Misuki was already anticipating that he will suffer a catastrophy. The trap of Eliza was the first expression of this drama of love, however, was needed to build the misfortune of Candy and Terry something even more conclusive and there comes into play Susanna.

The Terry getting her first role protagonist reminisces about the past and the opportunity to play Romeo what do think of Candy as the real Juliet. In fact, what they spend with Susana has to do with this same structure or plot. Susana may be Theobald as character.
Due to the death of Tybalt, Romeo and Juliet are separated. Theobald died at the hands of Romeo and Susanna crash due to Terry. But Susana can also be a State i.e. the banishment of Romeo/Terry. Romeo is banished to Mantua and can no longer see Juliet as Terry can not see Candy anymore because you must pay or purge the blame for the accident of Susana. Susana plays the role of cause and effect.
Susanna seeks to be Juliet in his suicide attempt just on the night of the premiere of Romeo and Juliet; but this seemingly noble act and expression of love produces the separation of two lovers, namely, Candy and Terry and she deceived thinking be Juliet does not understand that the real Juliet is the own Candy and that their role is an antagonist of the true lovers.
Seeing things under this perspective, the scene in which Misuki separates Candy and Terry is very justifiable if she wanted to reuse the Shakespearean tragedy to give a more dramatic feel to this separation.

On the other hand, when Candy said in his letter to Terry "I you... loved." Does not really imply that it not love him when he writes. It is rather a State of denial of an emotion or a crackdown. Candy should have said something like "I do not love you more" to mean that in effect the feeling it has ended.
But the sentence is rather a sign of despondency and concern on your part if we take into account the way you start your letter "my mind becomes an apricot... I even can not breathe." Throughout the letter exudes tone melancholic with that Candy thinks of Terry.

Obviously must take into account that Misuki could not have written "I you love..." when it will be the last letter that writing Candy as the story immediately would lose its ambiguous tone that was finally the desire of writing for the story by the author.

The letter from Terry to Candy after the death of Susanna

Despite the short is that Charter believe that it is the Charter more problematic and outstanding history.
This single letter by itself represents a serious obstacle to a purported relationship between Candy and Albert for several issues. Let's take a little.
Indeed, it is a very brief letter but a highly aggressive content masking is words that apparently do not say anything.

After the death of Susana, it is clear that Terry made the clear decision to contact Candy but fearful of rejection and the reaction of Candy and what possibly could find out about the life of her, such that she could be married, brake available and made him doubt for several months, as it says in his own phrase "because of my indecision", implying that he had to go through a period of much nervousness and hesitation before taking such risky decision to meet with the truths of the life of Candy. Again re-injected in this letter the doubt of "Hamlet" though already overcome with the sending of your note. There are no more doubts the letter has been sent.

Moreover, this formulation more hindsight of Candy on the obituary of Susana give to understand that Terry had a purely platonic relationship with Susana. It was a friend who dealt with his struggle against the disease, but never marries despite being committed to it. Terry meets his promise to be with her but does not accept the marriage.

The phrase "I have not changed anything". Like the phrase of Miss pony"just around the corner..." is repeated in the history of Candy. "I have not changed anything"is a label of recognition and love between Terry and Candy. In saying this, Terry him is revealing Candy that their affections remain after having spent a decade separated from it.

On one hand, that Terry stays in love with Candy speaks a feeling of devotion to it that seems also experienced by Candy throughout the novel with respect to Terry. It is a mutual zeal.

The letter suggests that Terry has no pretensions that Candy is maintained under this same vision, so he says "I just wanted to make sure you knew that." The possibility that Candy is married and has a constructed life is something that possibly made doubt Terry greatly before deciding to write these lines; but perhaps it was the strength of their feelings that pushed it to a hope of receiving.

The issue is that the letter from Terry too committed to Candy. "He had planned to write..." "I have not changed and I want that you know it." They were ten years of separation. The impression of Candy before this brief note should be profound. A man's character from Terry to express this devotion, makes comprehensible the feelings of Candice and why that after so many years experience the melancholy of separation with Terry. "She is an Apricot and she can not breathe" are his statements in a letter, probably written in 1922. Terry will write 2 or 3 years after saying "I have not changed anything... I just wanted to make sure that you knew that".

Terry card is taken for granted that it will start the story of two people to be happy and Candy likely response is simply the agreement on the renewal of the love between them.

It seems then that the history of Candy which raises the novel, is a story of overcoming love despite the adversities and weather, is give him a chance to believe in hope Hamlet/Terry. At the same time it is the constant consideration life over death.


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