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Sample Solution

Thus, Don Pedro agrees to take part in Claudio's game. The prince says he will disguise himself as Claudio and woo Hero with "the force/ And strong encounter of my amorous tale," and as a result "she shall be thine" (I, i, 308-309; 317). While the men expect Hero to go along with their game, the audience sees a woman who dictates life on her own terms. Admittedly, readers of the play may think Hero is a passive character - she says nothing when her uncle says, "Well, niece, I trust you will be ruled by your father" (II, i, 50). Yet what the reader cannot see - and the audience might - is the look of indignation Hero may give Antonio behind his back. After all, she is told that "the Prince discovered to Claudio that he loved my /niece your daughter and meant to acknowledge it /this night in a dance" and is expected to respond - as Antonio puts it - "accordant" to the situation (I, ii, 10-12; 13). While Antonio identifies the wrong suitor, he hints to Hero that she should marry the Prince because her family would financially benefit. Hero's secret look of defiance mentioned above then foreshadows her behavior during the masquerade. She is dismissive towards the Prince, telling him he walks "softly and look sweetly and say[s] nothing" and that "I am yours for the walk; and especially when I walk away" (II, i, 86-87). She even goes as far to hint the Prince is ugly: "When I like your favour; for God defend the lute / should be like the case!" (II, i, 94-95) she says when he asks her to come with him. One can imagine Leonato and Antonio cringing behind their masks as Hero speaks to him - and then sighing with relief when he manages to drag her away. While Hero must marry Claudio, one can see she is not in love. Not once in the play does Hero tell Claudio that she loves him - and why would she, considering this is an arranged marriage. Likewise, when speaking to Ursula in the garden, Hero has a slip of the tongue when she calls Benedick "the only man of Italy" but quickly adds "always excepted my dear Claudio" as if she just remembered who she was marrying (III, i, 91-92). Even when Claudio accuses Hero of infidelity, she does not reply with 'I've always loved you my lord' but "I talked with no man at that hour" (IV, i, 85). But while Hero does not love Claudio, she makes sure the marriage happens on her terms. She not only picks her own dress - "I'll wear / none but this" she tells Margaret - but ensures that when she finally ties the knot, her virtue and family's honor are intact (III, iv, 11-12). She goes as far to say Leonato should "Refuse me, hate me, torture me to death!" if she besmirched his name (IV, i,183). Agreeing to Father Francis' plan allows Claudio to realize his fault and then beg for her forgiveness: "Give me your hand; before this holy friar / I am your husband if you like of me" (V, iv, 58-59) he says. His lines are telling - at the moment of their union, it is Hero, not Claudio, who has the upper hand. One can add another level of complexity to Hero's character by examining her relationship with Beatrice. From the start, the audience sees that Hero must intervene to stop Beatrice from getting out of line. "My cousin means Signior Benedick of Padua," Hero tells a confused messenger whom Beatrice is harassing (I, i, 34). One can picture Hero holding Beatrice back, looking both embarrassed and yet amused at her cousin. However, Hero remains silent while Beatrice rattles on about marriage:
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