A Tempest: Based on Shakespeare's The Tempest, Adaptation for a Black Theatre - Study Guide Act 3, Scene 4 Summary & Analysis

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As night draws to a close, two spirits yell back and forth about venemous animals in the wild. The sun rises, and Ariel's band vanishes. Caliban wakes, rubs his eyes and chases the venemous animals away, asking how any natural animal can rise against him on the day that he is setting forth to conquer Prospero who is the Anti-Nature. A porcupine smoothes his bristles down, and Caliban marches forward, singing a battle song. As the roar of the sea is heard, Stephano and Trinculo enter and ask Caliban about the noises, complaining that even the mud on the Island is muddier than in Europe. Caliban claims that it is not mud at all but something that Prospero dreamed up. When Trinculo complains about the mosquitoes, Caliban states that it is a gas that stings the nose and throat and makes one itch; it is...

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This section contains 551 words
(approx. 2 pages at 400 words per page)
Buy the A Tempest: Based on Shakespeare's The Tempest, Adaptation for a Black Theatre Study Guide
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