Petruchio openly woos his bride to be Kate; however, the other three suitors for Bianca take a different approach. The three suitors, Lucentio, Gremio, and Hortensio, all secretly try to woo Bianca, but the strategies and schemes they make are all very different. Petruchio seems manlier for wooing Kate openly; however, the cleverest of the three suitors appear to be Lucentio. Petruchio agrees to marry Kate, however only because he wants to have a good time and a rich wife. Petruchio seems manly because he openly courts Kate and asks her to kiss him and to celebrate their engagement.
She fell in love with Claudio at first sight making her innocently in love. Hero and Claudio were in the stage of a relationship called the “honeymoon” phase where they didn’t know and/or realize all the good and bad quality's they both have. When Claudio was only talking with Benedick, he tells him that “In mine eye she is the sweetest lady that ever I looked on”. It would seem that this love Claudio has for Hero is purely the result of, first attraction on looks and, second the need to marry a high status and virtuous woman which what Hero was. Claudio could be faking his love and want for Hero but he see the qualities in her to make decent wife.
The play begins with Capulet throwing a feast. Parties are an easy way of getting to know people, Capulet’s good intention is to find a husband (Paris, “But woo her, gentle Paris.”) for his daughter. Benvolio, on the other hand, his good intention is to take Romeo to the party to help him overcome being love-sick for Rosaline. Although, he chooses Juliet - not the best choice. Everything goes wrong, as Romeo is recognised by Tybalt, who is angry already at the gate-crashing of the Montagues.
In the play, “The Taming of the Shrew” by William Shakespeare, the renowned playwright takes love deeper than just passion. Shakespeare goes under the surface of love, all the way to its core. The story truly begins as Baptista Minola’s two daughters are readied for marriage: Bianca the sweet and innocent; Katherina the shrewd and curst. Men gravitate towards beautiful Bianca and flee when Katherina appears. Hortensio, a good friend of the main protagonist, Petruchio, wants to marry Bianca, in order for that to happen, Hortensio must get Petruchio to marry Katherina.
He entrusts his identity to his loyal servant Tranio who readily becomes the new Lucentio. Not knowing the identity or true motives of the other supposed teacher, Hortensio and Lucentio immediately encounter obstacles within each other in trying to win over Bianca. The example these two suitors have set only shows the capability desire has of driving people to extreme measures. Petruchio serves as another example. In his case, while he also has plans to marry one of Baptista’s daughters... ... middle of paper ... ... Petruchio, he instead ridicules her for being foolish enough to think the man was a young woman.
A person can be motivated by other people to take action to manipulate their situation so it satisfies themselves. When Romeo Montague professes his intense feelings for Juliet Capulet she cannot help but to doubt him. After all he is her family’s enemy and it is so sudden. Juliet makes Romeo prove his sincerity by marrying her. This satisfies Juliet as she has also fallen in love with romeo who is extremely happy that she wants him as her husband.
It keeps a person wondering what could have possibly brought the sweet Desdemona to be his wife. Was it because he has lived a life of adventure and war and he is somewhat exotic due to his origins and dark complexion? On the other hand, is it because she fell head over heels in love with him because he represented all that was noble and strong. She tells her father, Brabantio, that she fell in love with his character and the wonderful stories that he has told her about his life. Whatever the case may be, Desdemona represents the innocence, truth and goodness of the play.
Courtly Love in William Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet In the Elizabethan era men would go to all extremes to show women how much they loved them. This was called Courtly love. Around this time, men were expected to declare their love for a woman like this, and the women enjoyed the men telling them how beautiful they were. Men who wished for a woman to love them back would carry on wooing their mistresses until necessary or until their mistress's fell in love with them. Although the thought of this sounds like a good idea for a women, because receiving attention is a nice thing, but there were rules and consequences.
The irony settles in when Orisno, asks his close servant Cesario to go to Olivia and make her understand how deeply he loves her. Shakespeare shows her helplessness in this situation because she has to help her love, try to woo someone else. The irony builds into a love triangle as Olivia begins to fall in love with Cesario as “he” loved Orisno. Olivia’s love is confirmed when she says “Yet come again, for thou perhaps mayst move that heart, which now abhors, to like his love” (III.i.153).
Breaking Kate's Spirit in Taming of the Shrew In the play Taming of the Shrew, a man named Petruchio attempts to tame a mean spirited woman named Kate. Much to Kate's chagrin Petruchio convinces her father that Kate loves him so they will now be married. Through several maneuvers to try and squash Kate's pride, Petruchio is met with strong resistance at first when he finds she can equal him in verbal back and forth. The fact that Petruchio could match Kate surprises her as well. Eventually, Kate sarcastically gives in with her speech about the sun and moon on the way to her sister's wedding.