Shakespeare Much A Do About Nothing

Essays should include an introduction with clear thesis; a clear line of argumentation; corroborating evidence in the form of citations from the text or from scholarly writings and/or detailed and specific examples from the play and the viewing; a strong conclusion; and a Works Cited page. MLA style guide. Essays should include an introduction with clear thesis; a clear line of argumentation; corroborating evidence in the form of citations from the text or from scholarly writings and/or detailed and specific examples from the play and the viewing; a strong conclusion; and a Works Cited page. The essay must meet format requirements listed in the syllabus, including following the MLA style guide.  Consider how language and gender intersect in the play. Throughout, language is metaphorically weaponized. It can be used by women to assert agency, as when Beatrice spars with Benedick. Literally calling her words armaments of war, Benedick says, “She speaks poinards, and every word stabs.” Words can also cause ruin, as when Don John convinces Claudio that Hero has been untrue. What does it mean that language does so much? For this question, you can concentrate on how language operates in the play, or you can concentrate on how women use language to assert agency, or how language is used by others to control, contain, and defame women.

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