Retamar caliban and other essays on love
Caliban on Retamar love essays and other
The main purpose of this article is to consider whether there is a weakening of the bond between the users of German products that are used outside Germany, and determine which cultural factors should be considered at the design stage....
Caliban and other essays - Réfrigération 4 Saisons
In spite of this, Caliban's mind is subject to his senses, much as Prospero's passions are subject to his mind. Caliban's underlying motives are still passionate. His indignation at having his inheritance usurped loses its weight when we realise that, of his own free will, he will let Stephano rule - showing himself to be naturally ruled, not ruler. At the end of the play, when he recognises that his choice of Stephano as ruler was foolish, it is not mental reasoning that has led him to this conclusion, but the evidence of his senses and experience. Caliban had mid enough to function as part of society, but training him to become part of that society cannot be abstract, like Prospero's failed attempt at educating him with Miranda - Caliban's must be practical and hammered home with his own senses. If the senses represent something natural and the mind represents an art like knowledge or in Prospero's case, magic, then we can say that Caliban represents Nature and Prospero Art. While the need for control over nature is asserted continually, the ending suggests that art must ultimately come to terms with nature (hence Prospero's 'this thing of darkness I/Acknowledge mine';); for while Caliban's limitations are apparent, his wish to improve himself is promising, and his new relationship with Prospero seems to be more stable and more reassuring than the resentment-filled and extremely uneasy jailer-prisoner/master-slave relationship shown earlier.