May 2019 – Vol 1, Issue 2

 
 

John Dryden’s "All for Love" as a Play of the Perfection of the Good

Mr. M. Arul Darwin


Abstract

At the point when the Restoration happened in England, there were essentially no new stage plays. The essayists returned to old works, for example, "Antony and Cleopatra". The paper indicates how Dryden's "All for Love" comes back to breaking down the sentimental legend. It is Dryden's best-known and most performed play. It is a catastrophe written in clear stanza and is an endeavor on Dryden's part to revitalize genuine show. Dryden bargains in this play with a similar subject as that of Shakespeare's Antony and Cleopatra. In this play the conceptual components drive the play forward as opposed to solid ones. Dryden likewise move theoretical components into the solid by the characters encompassing Antony symbolize various feelings and roles.all the characters here are impacted by political and individual inspiration. It is one of the focal topics of the play. Antony has an interior clash between picking his affection or his position. Therefore, the article focuses on the perfection of the good in the play.

Kerwords: John Dryden, All for Love, Perfection of the Good

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Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe’s “Faust” as a Tragedy

Mr. R. Ganesh Kumar, B.T. Assistant of English, APT Durairaj Hr. Sec. School, Madurai.
Mr. A. Thangadurai, ELT Trainer, Guru Academy, Madurai.


Abstract

The delineating of the story of Faustus from Goethe’s "Faust” is a dissemination of the good and the evil in a human being. The story of Faust starts in Heaven. While holy messengers adore The Lord for his creation, Mephistopheles, the Devil, grumbles about the situation on the planet. Humanity is degenerate, he claims, and he delights in the underhandedness and fiasco that he can cause. Mephistopheles makes a wager with The Lord that he will most likely turn one of his workers, Dr. Faust, over to sin and wickedness. The Lord concurs, asserting that Faust will remain a dedicated supporter. On taking these points, the paper elicits the story with just justification

Keywords: Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe, Faust, Faustus, Tragedy

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Geoffrey Chaucer’s "The Nun's Priest's Tale"- An Inspection

Ms. M. Kanaka,II M.A. English Literature, MSUC College, Nagalapuram.


Abstract

"The Nun's Priest's Tale" is a standout amongst the best-cherished and best-known about the majority of the Tales, and one whose classification, in Chaucer's time and now, is right away conspicuous. It is a monster tale, much the same as Aesop's tale, and as one of Chaucer's successors, the medieval Scots artist Robert Henryson, would proceed to investigate in extraordinary detail, its key relationship is that among human and creature. The key inquiry of the class is tended to toward the end by the storyteller himself: informing the individuals who discover a story regarding creatures an indiscretion to take the good from the story, ignoring the story itself. In any case, would we be able to take a human good from a story about creatures? Will a creature speak to – even just in a story – a human in any helpful manner? Hence, the paper discloses the ideas regarding to the analysis.

Keywords: Geoffrey Chaucer, The Nun's Priest's Tale, Tales,

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An Analysis of the Anglo-Saxon Epic "Beowulf"

Ms. P. Kanimozhi, II M.A. English Literature, MSUC College, Nagalapuram.


Abstract

The epic poem begins with a brief genealogy of the Danes. Scyld Shefing was the first great king of the Danes, known for his ability to conquer enemies. Scyld becomes the great-grandfather of Hrothgar, the king of the Danes during the events of Beowulf. Hrothgar, like his ancestors before him, is a good king, and he wish to celebrate his reign by building a grand hall called Heorot. Once the hall is finished, Hrothgar holds a large feast. The revelry attracts the attentions of the monster Grendel, who decides to attack during the night. In the morning, Hrothgar and his thanes discover the bloodshed and mourn the lost warriors. This begins Grendel's assault upon the Danes and ends with the feats of Beowulf and his fight with the monstor dragon and its death and his saga

Keywords: Analysis, Anglo-Saxon, Epic, Beowulf

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Chemistry in Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein

Ms. D. Nagajothi, Ph.D. Research Scholar, Department of Chemistry, ANJA College, Sivakasi.


Abstract

“Frankenstein”, the novel composed by Mary Shelley, takes thoughts found in scholarly messages, minutes in time, and individuals and joins them into the novel to tell the confined story. Speculative chemistry and the chemists, albeit hardly referenced in the novel, are quintessential to the continuation of the plot. It is the chemists and their thoughts, especially those of Paracelsus and the idea of the solution of life, that move Victor Frankenstein to seek after the possibility of creation through science, at last driving Victor to the production of the animal in Frankenstein. Nevertheless, the paper traces out the elements of chemistry used in the novel.

Keywords: Chemistry, Mary Shelley, Frankenstein

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Historical Backdrop in Stephen Ambrose's Band of Brothers

Ms. R. Premalatha, Assistant Professor of English, SSDM College, Kovilpatti.
Ms. M.Uma, PG Assistant in English, Selva Vinayagar High School, Kothamangalam.


Abstract

Stephen Ambrose's book "Band of Brothers" is a traditional book that delineates the historical backdrop of the World War II all things considered to the warriors of Easy Company, the 506th Regiment. In that capacity, the book delineates the experience of the men in expectation to catch Hitler's Eagle Nest. The Division was the best with the extraordinary hardship for these divisions. The experience enabled the fighters to develop steadfastness and kinship to one another, making up the premise of Ambrose story of the Easy Company. In that capacity, this paper centers around introducing a diagram of the book just as examines the writer's aims, all things considered to history. Therefore, the paper evaluates the novel in the historical perspective.

Keywords: History, Backdrop, Stephen Ambrose, Band of Brothers

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A Brief Substantiation of Chinua Achebe’s "The Arrow of God"

Ms. M. Sangeetha, II M.A. English Literature, MSUC College, Nagalapuram


Abstract

The epic novel is set in the provincial towns of Igbo individuals of Nigeria amid the 1920's and the story starts with an unpleasant quarrel between the Umuaro and the Okperi. The inhabitants of Umuaro are at war with their neighbors, the Okperi, on the grounds that they pine for a real estate parcel in Okperi domain that they wish to guarantee. In spite of the threats between the two areas the two of them revere a typical divinity, the god Ulu. Nwaka, a man of extensive riches and impact, affected the battling, considering it to be an amazing chance to build their clan's impact. Nwaka boldly resists Ulu, having positively no respect for the divinity or his picked agent, the central minister, Ezeulu, the main man who prompts against participating in innate fighting. These, elaborates the circumstances too worse at the place. Hence, the paper tries to unfold the theme behind it.

Keywords: Substantiation, Chinua Achebe, The Arrow of God

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