History Fridge / RosencrantzAndGuildensternAreDead

9th Jan '16 5:25:06 AM Last_Hussar
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* The play lampshades some of the FridgeLogic in ''{{Theatre/Hamlet}}'', including that logically Hamlet should have inherited Denmark, that (in ''{{Theatre/Hamlet}}'') Rosencrantz and Guidenstern are [[TheDividual interchangeable characters]] who don't seem to deserve their arbitrarily cruel and anticlimactic deaths, and that there's no obvious reason why the King of England would get involved in the situation in the first place.

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* The play lampshades some of the FridgeLogic in ''{{Theatre/Hamlet}}'', including that logically Hamlet should have inherited Denmark, that (in ''{{Theatre/Hamlet}}'') Rosencrantz and Guidenstern are [[TheDividual interchangeable characters]] who don't seem to deserve their arbitrarily cruel and anticlimactic deaths, and that there's no obvious reason why the King of England would get involved in the situation in the first place.place.
** England is a vassal state (so Hamlet must be set during Early Medieval ("Dark Ages"). The English King does what he is told.
28th Mar '15 10:33:11 AM skymapper
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* In ''Theatre/RosencrantzAndGuildensternAreDead,'' The Player's line [[KillEmAll "Deaths for all ages and occasions. Deaths of kings and princes... and nobodies."]] It isn't just The Player describing ''{{Theatre/Hamlet}},'' and to a further extent tragedy, it's him pointing out the simple truth of life: Death eventually takes you, no matter who you are.

to:

* In ''Theatre/RosencrantzAndGuildensternAreDead,'' The Player's line [[KillEmAll "Deaths for all ages and occasions. Deaths of kings and princes... and nobodies."]] It isn't just The Player describing ''{{Theatre/Hamlet}},'' ''{{Theatre/Hamlet}}'', and to a further extent tragedy, ''tragedy'', it's him pointing out the simple truth of life: Death eventually takes you, no matter who you are.



* The play lampshades some of the FridgeLogic in Hamlet, including that logically Hamlet should have inherited Denmark, that (in Hamlet) Rosencrantz and Guidenstern are interchangeable characters who don't seem to deserve their arbitrarily cruel and anticlimactic deaths, and that there's no obvious reason why the King of England would get involved in the situation.

to:

* The play lampshades some of the FridgeLogic in Hamlet, ''{{Theatre/Hamlet}}'', including that logically Hamlet should have inherited Denmark, that (in Hamlet) ''{{Theatre/Hamlet}}'') Rosencrantz and Guidenstern are [[TheDividual interchangeable characters characters]] who don't seem to deserve their arbitrarily cruel and anticlimactic deaths, and that there's no obvious reason why the King of England would get involved in the situation.situation in the first place.
28th Jun '13 1:02:17 AM NinjaLore
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* Why did the coin land tails that one time? Because it was The Player who bet it.

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* Why did the coin land tails that one time? Because it was The Player who bet it.it.
[[AC:FridgeLogic]]
* The play lampshades some of the FridgeLogic in Hamlet, including that logically Hamlet should have inherited Denmark, that (in Hamlet) Rosencrantz and Guidenstern are interchangeable characters who don't seem to deserve their arbitrarily cruel and anticlimactic deaths, and that there's no obvious reason why the King of England would get involved in the situation.
15th Apr '13 11:27:03 AM Tuckerscreator
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* In ''RosencrantzAndGuildensternAreDead,'' The Player's line [[KillEmAll "Deaths for all ages and occasions. Deaths of kings and princes... and nobodies."]] It isn't just The Player describing ''{{Hamlet}},'' and to a further extent tragedy, it's him pointing out the simple truth of life: Death eventually takes you, no matter who you are.

to:

* In ''RosencrantzAndGuildensternAreDead,'' ''Theatre/RosencrantzAndGuildensternAreDead,'' The Player's line [[KillEmAll "Deaths for all ages and occasions. Deaths of kings and princes... and nobodies."]] It isn't just The Player describing ''{{Hamlet}},'' ''{{Theatre/Hamlet}},'' and to a further extent tragedy, it's him pointing out the simple truth of life: Death eventually takes you, no matter who you are.
22nd Nov '12 8:40:32 PM Tuckerscreator
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Added DiffLines:

* Why did the coin land tails that one time? Because it was The Player who bet it.
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