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Papers On Poetry
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Browning's Last Duchess & Her Fatal Misstep
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A 3 page essay that discusses Robert Browning's poem "My Last Duchess" and how this applies to the concept of "hamarita." The literary term "hamarita" has been defined simply as a "tragic flaw," however, it does not necessarily refer to flaw in character, as it can also be an "unwitting, even a necessary, misstep in doing rather than an error in character" (Literary Vocabulary). In Robert Browning's poem "My Last Duchess," it is made clear that the duke's last duchess did, indeed, take a fatal misstep that brought about her demise and that action consisted, not in a character defect, but in the fact that she was too good, too caring, too human, to be a proper aristocrat in the eyes of her husband. Her hamarita lay in her love of life and individuality, which prevented her from existing solely as just one more beautiful possession belong to the duke. Bibliography lists 3 sources.
Filename: khlducha.rtf

Browning's My Last Duchess
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This 7 page paper provides a pragmatic criticism of Robert Browning's poem, The Last Duchess, from a feminist perspective. Bibliography lists 7 sources.
Filename: KTdchess.rtf

Browning/"My Last Duchess" as Dramatic Monologue
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A 3 page essay that analyzes Browning's poem "My Last Duchess" as a dramatic monologue. The writer defines "dramatic monologue" and discusses how Browning uses this device to create a concise character sketch of a depraved and shallow nobleman. No additional sources cited.
Filename: khmlddm.rtf

Browning/My Last Duchess
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A 3 page essay that addresses Robert Browning's poem "My Last Duchess." This poem presents a dramatic monologue, in which a duke is discussing his art collection with the emissary of a family with whom the duke is negotiating the details of an arranged marriage. The duke stops before a portrait of his last duchess and begins to recount a story that is clearly intended to relay a message to the family concerning the duke's expectations for his next wife. In presenting the duke's diatribe against his previous duchess, Browning, in many ways, contrasts the restricted Classical worldview against the more humanistic Romantic worldview. Bibliography lists 3 sources.
Filename: khbrdu3.rtf

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