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what happens to Rosencrantz and Guildenstern between the time they walk off stage in Tom Stoppard's
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1. In a scene of at least two pages or a narrative of at least one page, depict or describe what happens to Rosencrantz and Guildenstern between the time they walk off stage in Tom Stoppard's Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead and the time of their deaths at the hands of the English king. What do the characters do? What do they say? What events lead to their demise? How do they feel along the way? Remember to follow the rules presented in the Project Overview and to look at the ideas suggested there to help you if you get stuck.

 

2. Citing specific details and quotations from both Tom Stoppard's Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead and William Shakespeare's Hamlet, explain your reasons for depicting or describing the events leading up to the deaths of Rosencrantz and Guildenstern as you did. Justify the choices you made and the direction in which you decided to take the story in your scene or narrative.

 

 

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what happens to Rosencrantz and Guildenstern between the time they walk off stage in Tom Stoppard's
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  • Submitted On 15 Jun, 2016 02:06:42
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1. Hints of the sea and movement locally available a boat can be heard. In murkiness, Rosencrantz and Guildenstern wonder where they are, in the long run understanding that they are on a boat adrift. Village lights a lamp out of sight of the stage, uncovering Rosencrantz and Guildenstern sitting in the frontal area. The light develops, and three vast barrels can be seen in front of an audience, and also a huge toppled umbrella, shading from perspective whatever is behind it. Rosencrantz and Guildenstern talk about what to do, choosing nothing, and Guildenstern says that he appreciates being on pontoons due to the vibe that one is at the same time free and confined. Rosencrantz strolls upstage and associates behind the umbrella. He unobtrusively comes back to Guildenstern and lets him know that Hamlet is snoozing. At a misfortune for what to do, Guildenstern becomes baffled, and Rosencrantz endeavors to reassure him. He solicits Guildenstern to figure which from his hands contains a coin. Guildenstern surmises effectively a few times consecutively before understanding that Rosencrantz has been placing coins in both hands with an end goal to satisfy him. They ask each other the amount of cash they got from Claudius, and Guildenstern gets disturbed as Rosencrantz essentially rehashes what he says. At the point when Rosencrantz jumps under Guildenstern's indignation and starts t...
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