Tamburlaine the Great - Part 1, Act 3, Scene 2 Summary & Analysis

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Part 1, Act 3, Scene 2 Summary

Zenocrate's loyal servant Agydas asks why she so troubled, saying that her kidnapping and rape at the hands of Tamburlaine ought to have been "digested" (made peace with) a long time ago. Zenocrate agrees that her first feelings of disgust have indeed been digested because of the attention and courtesy he has paid to her since, but admits that there is something else troubling her, and comments on how much she now loves Tamburlaine.

Tamburlaine and Techelles appear, without being noticed, and overhear as Agydas reminds Zenocrate that Tamburlaine is keeping her from seeing her father and from being granted the rightful honors of a queen. He urges her to hope for rescue from her father the Soldan (Sultan) of Egypt. Zenocrate tells him to speak of Tamburlaine more appropriately, but Agydas suggests that Tamburlaine is incapable of love because he...

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This section contains 530 words
(approx. 2 pages at 400 words per page)
Buy the Tamburlaine the Great Study Guide
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Tamburlaine the Great from Drama for Students. ©2005-2006 Thomson Gale, a part of the Thomson Corporation. All rights reserved.