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CALIBANCausal Calculi Based on Nets
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El Caliban de Fernandez Retamar puede ser leido desde muchas perspectivas y angulos, pero principalmente como un dilatado y extenso dialogo con el Ariel de Rodo.
If this is so, then it might be pointed out as well that, much as Caliban uses analogical thinking in his imaginative construction of other minds, so does he employ it in working towards a conception of his own reflexive consciousness, not only in explicitly "citing himself as an analogue to Setebos," as he more than once does (Brown, p.
Hounsou's Caliban is a terrifying but oddly sympathetic character and his soliloquies are delivered with a touching passion while Ariel represents the embodiment of human emotion, vulnerability and compassion in spirit form.
Multitud, imperialismo, Caliban, se desarrollan en otros apartados y en las concepciones de un plural corpus de autores y textos formuladores del arielismo que inaugura Rodo.
Those who have some familiarity with the play will savour Mullin's treatment of the characters of Prospero, Caliban and Miranda and will perhaps pause to consider them in a different light.
The monologue implicitly calls for the audience's endorsement of Prospero, but the production made no apologies for his tyranny over Caliban and Ariel.
Kerry Ryan's Trinculo was painted red--large clown-face circles on her bubbly cheeks--and her bodily entanglements with Caliban under the cloak were sexually quite provocative.
Me interesa examinar en este contexto especialmente la significacion del simbolismo de Ariel y Caliban, las dos "figuras" que en el ensayo de Rodo son tomados de La tempestad de William Shakespeare, su ultima comedia conocida y, segun algunos criticos, su testamento politico, moral y estetico (Naumann 1978).
You devote chapters of Le Complexe de Caliban to various authors--E.
Shakespeare's Caliban, in that both Walcott and Caliban artfully
The texts from The Tempest divide the song into four sections: first, a speech by Caliban from Act III ("Be not afeard; the isle is full of noises, sounds and sweet airs, that give delight, and hurt not"); second, a speech by Miranda from Act V ("O wonder
In which Shakespearean play do Prospero and Caliban appear?