Comedic Protocol - Comedic Protocol For years comedy has been a popular form of storytelling from Greek and Roman times back then they were looked as

Comedic Protocol - Comedic Protocol For years comedy has...

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Comedic Protocol For years comedy has been a popular form of storytelling from Greek and Roman times back then they were looked as love stories. Comedies were usually performed in theatres just like today but without the big screens, news reels, big time actors or actresses, or popcorn furthermore the concept of the stories are going to remain same. Now modern comedies are they are looked at as stories that make us laugh and their sole purpose is to make readers, and viewers laugh. Along with the main focus of being funny they still happy endings, political satire, and traditional, moreover two societies against each other in amusing conflict. After reading the plays As you like It by William Shakespeare and The Importance of Being Earnest by Oscar Wilde and prose trait or conventions of comedies are easy to identify. The conventions they usually tend to comply by: Disguise and mistaken identity which usually shown when a male is usually courting his love interest. Parent or Guardian figures who function as obstacles to young lovers marriage. Most of the time this is a mother figure who looking out for the best interest of their daughters. A break up, rejection, or disillusionment between lovers who then reconcile and marry this usually happens when a truth is found out by one of the suitors has been lying about something. These conventions or traits of Comedy are used to create conflict to lead to climax. The comedy has to end with resolution lies, going against authority, and break up are all thing that can be resolved. If there are no problems in the story viewers or reader would genuine lose interest but to watch someone overcome an obstacle is always entertaining. Disguise and mistaken identities played a major part in the story of “The of importance of being earnest” and “As you like” discuss leading a double life or mistaken identities which is central metaphor in the play, exemplified in the concept of “Bunbury”
or “Bunburying.” As defined by Algernon, Bunburying is the practice of creating an

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