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    Alanys Chavez Come One, Come All to The Drowsy Chaperone The play that I saw was The Drowsy Chaperone, directed by Michael Wise. My overall impression of this play was that it was exceptionally amusing! The set was quite simple, a small chair to the left of the stage with a record player, records, a lamp desk and an old phone. There were backdrop structures that could be moved to create different scenes, simple and functional. I expected this play to have a very simple plot, as this is what my professor

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    Importance of Setting in Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening The season is winter, the time is night, but, . . .the scene, we are reminded four times over, is a wood. Woods, especially when as here they are "lovely, dark and deep," are much more seductive to Frost than is an open field. In fact, the woods are not merely "lovely, dark, and deep." Rather, as Frost states it, they are "lovely, [i.e.] dark and deep"; the loveliness thereby partakes of the depth and darkness which make the woods so

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    In eighth grade, I graced the Arizona stage as a fumbling, bumbling, and bombastic Latin man named Aldolpho in The Drowsy Chaperone; I seduced all the ladies, sang a song about my own name, and my pants fell off three times. It was an odd experience playing a Latin adult man as a nearly-teenage girl, but I treasure that experience and that memory more than anything. Aldolpho taught me that I can be something so different from what I am and hearing the roar of laughter as I awkwardly hit on -- excuse

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