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Essay heading: Soliloquoy from Henry IV
 
Essay specific features
Issue: Shakespeare
Written by: Anonymous
Date added: June 30, 2009
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No of pages / words: 2 / 499
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. . " (l, 5) and leave behind the worries of the monarchy. In line twelve, King Henry mentions "O thou dull god . . . " whereby he alludes to Morpheus the Greek god of sleep, to whom he is speaking throughout the speech. In fact, this particular soliloquy is an extended apostrophe wherein the King converses with the personified concept of 'sleep...
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Despite the sound of " . . . buzzing night-flies . . . " (l, 8) and the feel of " . . . loathsome beds . . . " (l, 13) the poorest peasant finds sleep. However, the King with the " . . . sound of sweetest melody . . ." (l, 11) heard in " . . . perfum'd chambers . . ." (l, 9) remains uneasy. The sentence structure of this soliloquy is characteristic of the personage in that the lines are lengthy and elaborate...
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Title Pages / Words Save
Soliloquoy from Henry IV
. . " (l, 5) and leave behind the worries of the monarchy. In line twelve, King Henry mentions "O thou dull god . . . " whereby he alludes to Morpheus the Greek god of sleep, to whom he is speaking throughout the speech...
2 / 499
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Becket has a much greater idea to what friendship is all about. He shows respect for his king calling him "my prince" and "your highness", but Becket does not love him as Henry claims...
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He is also in the beginning stages of building the Richmond Place and a Chapel in Westminster Abbey. (Gormley para:3) The Wars of the Roses, although miserable, have considerable outcomes...
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