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A tragic hero is a protagonist having a flaw, error, weakness, or vice that causes him to lose everything, sometimes even his life. True? False?
True.
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User: A tragic hero is a protagonist having a flaw, error, weakness, or vice that causes him to lose everything, sometimes even his life. True? False?

Weegy: True.
stan_r|Points 1382|

User: What is dramatic irony? when a character says one thing but means another when a character makes fun of another character without them understanding when the audience knows something the characters do not a gentle correction made by playful teasing

Weegy: (a)when a character says one thing but means another
stickman|Points 6262|

User: Who freely used his own versions of classical myths in his tragedies? Euripides Sophocles Aristophanes Aeschylus

User: Of the following, who was the first to emphasize internal character conflict? Euripides Sophocles Aristophanes Aeschylus

Weegy: Aeschylus
iamhanifah|Points 850|

User: An introduction, or announcement, before a performance is _____. a soliloquy an aside a dialogue a catharsis a chorus a prologue

Weegy: prologue. An introduction or preface, especially a poem recited to introduce a play.
Expert answered|ashakr|Points 30|

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Asked 5/3/2013 2:06:20 PM
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Questions asked by the same visitor
Decide whether the following is a simile, metaphor, or neither. under veils of white lace simile metaphor neither
Weegy: neither User: The chief difference between poetry and prose is that all poetry is rhymed. True False User: Decide whether the following is a simile, metaphor, or neither. His lips were red as rubies. simile metaphor neither User: Identify the meter and length of the following line. "A bird came down the walk" Weegy: The difference between 1 meter and 1 foot is this - 1 foot = 12 inches 1 meter = roughly 39 inches 1 meter is just over 3 feet Read more: [ ] User: Identify the sound effect in following line. "The moo in the quiet afternoon" alliteration onomatopoeia assonance Weegy: onomatopoeia User: A metaphor depends upon the connotations of words representing the things being compared. True False Weegy: True. User: What figure of speech is the following? "Of a surf-tormented shore," metaphor simile personification none of the above Weegy: The answer is simile User: Synecdoche is a type of irony. True False Weegy: False User: A poem should have the same meaning for all readers. True False User: A substitute foot with two accents is _____. an iamb a trochee an anapest a dactyl a spondee Weegy: a trochee User: Select the line that contains an internal rhyme. Take this kiss upon the brow! And, in parting from you now, Thus much let me avow‚ You are not wrong, who deem That my days have been a dream: Weegy: Who deem That my days have been a dream is the internal rhyme here. User: Select the line that contains an internal rhyme. Take this kiss upon the brow! And, in parting from you now, Thus much let me avow‚ You are not wrong, who deem That my days have been a dream: Weegy: Who deem That my days have been a dream is the internal rhyme here. User: The sound of a poem should echo its sense. True False User: Rhythm and rhyme are synonymous. True False Weegy: False. User: A pause within a line of poetry is _____. a break a consonance a caesura an end rhyme Weegy: A pause within a line of poetry ... (More)
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Expert Answered
Asked 5/2/2013 7:46:53 PM
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An introduction, or announcement, before a performance is _____. a soliloquy an aside a dialogue a catharsis a chorus a prologue
Weegy: prologue. An introduction or preface, especially a poem recited to introduce a play. (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Asked 5/3/2013 2:12:57 PM
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Doolittle wants to marry his girlfriend, but she won't agree.
Weegy: This is True. User: Who says the following and why? Oh yes. Quite a fat one. This is an age of upstarts. Men begin in Kentish Town with 80 pounds a year, and end in Park Lane with a hundred thousand. They want to drop Kentish Town; but they give themselves away every time they open their mouths. Now I can teach them— Pickering is explaining capitalism to Liza. Higgins is explaining his profession. Liza is plotting revenge on her old "friends" that used to tease her. Pickering is complaining about the poor manners of "new money." Weegy: Higgins says the following and he is explaining his profession. Higgins suggests that he is living in a time when dreams can come true, when rags-to-riches stories are, well, more than just stories. [ At the same time, he acknowledges that the movement from Kentish Town to Park Lane is not only a matter of making a fortune. ] User: Who is the Pygmalion character in Shaw's play? Liza Higgins Pickering Doolittle Weegy: Henry Higgins is a professor of phonetics who plays Pygmalion to Eliza Doolittle's Galatea. User: Who is the "true gentleman" in the play? Higgins Doolittle Freddy Pickering User: Higgins is mistaken for a policeman by the bystanders outside of the theater. True False User: Who says the following and why? Can't afford them, Governor. Neither could you if you was as poor as me. Not that I mean any harm, you know. After explaining that he would ask for 50 pounds if Higgins's and Pickering's intentions were not honorable, Doolittle responds to the charge that he has "no morals." Doolittle is explaining to Higgins and Pickering why he wasn't able to give Liza and her mother "all of the little things that turn a woman to prudishness and respectability." Freddy is explaining why he can't afford a cab for his mother and sister. Higgins is making fun of Freddy by imitating his speech pattern and dialect. Weegy: A.) After explaining that he would ask for 50 pounds if Higgins' and ... (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Asked 5/3/2013 3:08:30 PM
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