Atto I[ modifica modifica wikitesto ] La scena inizia con Alceste che si lamenta ed ammonisce la condotta di Filinte, biasimandolo per aver abbracciato calorosamente un semplice conoscente. A tali parole Filinte gli consiglia che invece di polemizzare su tutto farebbe meglio ad occuparsi della sua causa. Alceste confessa di non resistere alla bellezza della giovane vedova, che una volta conquistata spera di poter redimere da tali scelleratezze. Gli cita allora una delle vecchie canzoni popolari, rozze ma contenenti sostanza.
|Published (Last):||27 June 2013|
|PDF File Size:||7.93 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||8.76 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
It happens all the time. They were never ready for it, and they end up believing they are indeed cursed or something and kind of give up, accepting that miserable existence; This play was written in the 17th century and it is so contemporary, because of that feeling of rejection towards society and almost everything that surrounds it.
They were never ready for it, and they end up believing they are indeed cursed or something and kind of give up, accepting that miserable existence; very Harry Haller. They might accept it until they find that special someone that dislikes that side of the world, too. That "What! You too? I thought that no one but myself Or they die alone, whatever comes first. So, 17th century, today. No matter the time or place, some people feel like outsiders, and that brings, inevitably, alienation.
That "other people" start to look at them like the personification of abnormality. Like human beings that just hate humanity for the hell of it. Like misanthropes. And that is the word that led me to this book. I wanted to read this one because I used to think I was one of them. Back to the book. It is an insightful play about the essence of human nature, our virtues and flaws.
I really enjoyed reading this book. Funny stuff with actually some meaning. Oct 20, 14?
EL MISÁNTROPO (EBOOK)