Literary Terms and Definitions G - Carson-Newman …
By taking the title character and linking to the story of the 1966 film, Prepare a Coffin invites itself to comparison with its predecessor; some very large boots to fill.
With Franco Nero unavailable due to other commitments, Django, Prepare A Coffin features Nero lookalike Terence Hill in the lead role, a solid casting choice who would later become a legend in the genre as Trinity.
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GREEN WORLD: In Shakespearean scholarship, Northrup Frye introduced the idea of the Green World in The Anatomy of Criticism. In many Shakespearean comedies, the story begins in a stifling urban setting where the characters face conflicts--often romantic dilemmas, intergenerational strife, or financial woes. In the course of the play, for one reason or another, the characters end up leaving the city proper and find themselves lost in a nearby wild setting such as a forest or glen. Frequently, the transition is involuntary. This new natural environment usually embodies both danger and beauty simultaneously. It frees the characters from the constraints or conventions of their regular city life. The transition often initially confounds or baffles the characters who find themselves lost (both literally and figuratively) in the woods, facing adversity with no outside help. However, this Green World allows the characters room to metamorphosize into something new. Free from civilization, they have space to reimagine themselves, their societies, and their place in society. At the end of the play, the characters typically return to the original setting of the city (and human community), but they have now grown and can recommit themselves to familial obligations, to marriage or relationships, and to the shared life that makes society feasible. The key example here is A Midsummer Night's Dream.
A significant genre in the humanities is the anthology, collections of poems, stories, essays, artwork, etc, selected, researched, and annotated by an editor. Students can take on this role of editor, acting as curator and commentator as they establish a sense of authority and ownership over the material (Chick, 2002). They make intentional decisions about which pieces to include, what contexts to provide in their editorial notes, and even what paper, binding, font, and illustrations to use. If the pieces are short enough, as in a poetry anthology, students can be required to write or type the pieces themselves “to engage with every letter, every punctuation mark, every capital or lower-case letter, and every line break, and to consider the meanings of these choices by the poet” (p. 420). They include a title page, table of contents, prologue, and epilogue framing their anthology.