The play opens with the chorus reciting a poem. Then, in the opening dialogue, Shakespeare spices his writing with puns and double-entendres, as when the servants Sampson and Gregory make veiled sexual references: The quarrel is between our masters and us their men.
Advertising Played ridiculously straight in this commercial for some sort of oven cleaning product. From the woman standing in the background with what can only be described as a scowl on her face, to the tagline "So easy It's actually rather disgusting.
Said advert received complaints from men and women men claiming it portrayed them as idiots, women claiming it supported out-of-date stereotypes regarding women and the kitchen. Amazingly, they were not upheld - which sparked backlash from people saying an opposite advert would be shot down immediately.
The Daily Mail had a field day. It goes just like any other Butterfinger commercial, man tries to steal Butterfinger, and suffers the consequences from his friend.
In the last three seconds, some random female appears and tells the men, "You guys are idiots. The ads for Flash in the UK seem to be aware of this trope such as one had the mother coming home to find the kitchen in a complete mess and storming all over the house looking for her husband.
The husband uses this time to quickly clean the kitchen up and then position himself in the living room so that when the wife comes in to scold him about the mess she looks back to see it clean and is left speechless. Naturally, the women are the ones asking all of the 'smart questions' and displaying any business sense, while the guy is shown to be completely clueless and only going along with what the women are doing.
Nami, the navigator of the Strawhat pirates often has to express common sense since few of her crewmembers, especially her captain Luffy, possess it. On the other hand, Nami has her own blind spots such as the promise of wealth and has to be reeled in by the others in turn.
Robin, in turn, possesses common sense in spades and lacks the quirks Robin has her own quirks too, they're just fairly subtle compared to the others' and Berserk Button tendencies that Nami has. She tends to stay cool and collected in almost any situation, even when her captain has them haring off on some utterly ridiculous course on a whim.
The major difference between her and Nami is that, while Nami tends to try to show the rest of the group how ludicrous their actions are sometimes coming off as the Only Sane WomanRobin is perfectly content to sit back, smile, and read a book while Luffy makes plans to blast the ship and crew into the sky.
There is a standing rule in the series that Robin is the only character who is never given exaggerated or cartoony facial expressions.
The rest of the crew will often have extreme reactions to whatever insanity they come across, but she maintains the same placid expression.
This is less to show her as reasonable and more to emphasize her role as a detached-to-a-fault intellectual. Except on the rare occasions when she does show strong emotion.
A Running Gag is that when Franky reveals a new silly contraption of his, the nearby boys or grown-up men boyish at heart will turn into overly eager fanboys with stars in their eyes, while Nami, Robin and other nearby female child or adult will give a Disapproving Look or Death Glare to show that they certainly are above fooling around with weird, flashy and often not practical technology.
Regarding the Vinsmoke Big, Screwed-Up Familyonly three members have more or less working moral compasses and show genuine compassion towards other people. Two of them are women: The third-born son, Sanji. Played straight with Eri Kisaki — the more mature and businesslike ex-wife of Kogoro Mouriand Miwako Sato — Takagi 's senior love interest.
Averted elsewhere among the main couples, since most competitive detectives and phantom thieves are males. Zoe, the only girl from Digimon Frontierusually tends to act more rational and level headed than all her male teammates.
She also was able to control her Beast Spirit right away whereas they couldn't. In Soul Eaterthis trope is very self-evident. There's the main males; Black Star who's an arrogant jerk, Kid who's mainly just an obsessed freak over symmetry, and Soul who's snarky, impatient, and rude.
Then there's the main females; Maka, Tsubaki, and Liz, whom are all practical, level headed, intelligent, kind, and mature, for the most part the only exception is Patty, who's kind of a dip head. The trope even applies to the villains of the series.
Medusa and Arachne are a lot more level-headed, calm and mature, whereas Crona, Giriko, and Asura are much more on the insane side. In the anime, Maka even outright kicks the main villain of the series, Asura's, ass all by herself and basically saves the world all by herself, while all the males gets beaten by him.
A handful of exceptions exist MeilingRuby Moon and Yukito. Granted however a few of the females particularly Sakura are also suggested to be somewhat ditzy and naive in tone though given most of their ages this could be considered realistic.
To a subtle extent with most female companions. While they still have profound moments of humility or hypocrisy, they usually have at least a small cut of competence over Ash. Brock initially balanced this until, well The female rulers and leaders are generally portrayed as more competent or in a better light.
When they commit grave mistakes, they are just flawed and tragic rather than tyrannical or evil. The vast majority of the Saints who guided humanity were women. Most male leaders are either corrupted tyrants, cruel, or the big bad.A mentor to both Romeo and Juliet, Friar Laurence constantly advises them to act with more caution and moderation, even though he doesn't wait too long before agreeing to marry off these two crazy kids.
In the Zeffirelli film version, the Friar tells Romeo, "Wisely and slow. They stumble that. Both an adaptation trope and a death trope, Spared by the Adaptation refers to cases where a character who died in the source material does not die in an adaptation..
. Friar Lawrence is a very important character in ‘Romeo and Juliet’ because he is the sole figure of religion in the play, allowing us to infer a lot about the role religion played in . In Juliet, Romeo finds a legitimate object for the extraordinary passion that he is capable of feeling, and his unyielding love for her takes control of him.
Juliet, on the other hand, is an innocent girl, a child at the beginning of the play, and is startled by the sudden power of her love for Romeo.
is and in to a was not you i of it the be he his but for are this that by on at they with which she or from had we will have an what been one if would who has her.
Brandes: William Shakespeare. For much more on the character of Friar Laurence, please see the Romeo and Juliet explanatory notes for For more on the Franciscan order of friars, Friar John, and the plague please see the .