The justice: In this stage, he is a mature adult and has acquired wisdom through the many experiences he has had in life. Write sentences the way you speak - just pretend you are telling this to a friend, and write down what you would say. We can hear the musi … c produced by our traditional Indian musical instruments played by the musicians and the chanting of the magicians. The speech compares the world to a stage and life to a play, and catalogues the seven stages of a man's life, sometimes referred to as the seven? Every individual plays a definite role during his life, which normally consists of seven parts or acts. An old man is often seen wearing corrective glasses and pouch on their side to carry their items.
Then comes the soldier who is quick to get angry. They play seven roles according to their age. While we sympathise with the young man the author brings in another twist to the story, the elderly man walks back looking for the cake of soap which is definitely an expected ending. Punishments were common, and often harsh. Just like infrastructures on a stage, the world has its own entrances and exits. He begins to accept bribe and thus adds much to his material comforts. Zeus created these humans out of the ash tree.
He writes and sings sad ballads for his mistress, exalting her beauty and form. While the middle-aged man and woman of today have more options to further personal or professional interests, perhaps the medieval middle-aged man had fewer such options, and, not surprisingly, even less so the medieval woman. My reasoning for this is because it is know as the home of the entertainment industry. He is very jealous in honour and seeks the reputation which is going to burst then and there, even in front of the mouth of the gun. Both and offered accounts of the successive ages of humanity, which tend to progress from an original, long-gone age in which humans enjoyed a nearly divine existence to the current age of the writer, in which humans are beset by innumerable pains and evils. In the meantime, Ireland felt forced to furnish the British with men and food, something that angered Irish dissidents and helped drive them to revolt. He sighs like a burning furnace and sings the sad ballads of romance; full of woe; affected with, characterized by, or indicating woe: woeful melodies; to impress his lover's heart.
His look is authoritative and he advises people. But with them, the narrator engages in only small talk. Thus, political events are compared to theatrical events. Jaques makes fun of each one of them. Those who were oriented towards religious pursuits fared better than the household man.
According to Shakespeare, every man plays several parts during his life time. At this time all that the baby does is cry and puke on his nurse's lap. Jaques describes him as a boy having a face fresh like morning, with his bag hanging on his side, walking appropriately to school. His trousers are now loose, and they become a vast playground to his thin legs. Man has to play many parts before their death Man has to play many parts and his life has been divided into seven parts.
We see a return to dependency in this stage of life. A man is on the verge of death. Then this infancy is followed by the unwilling school boy. The poem has a complicated side to it because Jacques speaks about the various ages of man, and how each age has its own characteristics and priorities. In the third stage of his life, a man plays the part of a lover. Neither does it depend upon heaps of wealth or gold. The fifth stage shows him as a family man with maturity and wisdom and becomes a fair judge.
Lines And all the men and women merely players ———— His act being seven ages. The latter part of the line says that a person plays these several parts stretched over seven acts which are seven different ages. He becomes mature and experienced in his thoughts. He is always working towards making a reputation for himself and gaining recognition, however short-lived it may be, even at the cost of his own life. This world is just like a stage of a theatre.
With this, man enters the last act where he experiences his second childhood as he becomes dependent on people once more. He wants to take the world by storm, full of promises. Perplexed by the 'realism' of the terribly beautiful lion, its tail, sinews, mare and so forth, she realizes that the poor was deprived of his rightful dignity and the lion of its rightly price. Later a soldier retires and becomes a judge, using all the wisdom of his age. Relationships are not as elaborate, or romantic as they were for the medieval teenager. The speech compares this stage of life to a return to being like a baby or child.