A Streetcar Named Desire Part 2

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  • Scene 6
  • Stanley does not appear at all in Scene 6
  • Scene 7
  • Mitch is a buddy of mine. We were in the same outfit together - Two-forty-first Engineers.
  • Scene 8
  • That's how I'll clear the table! Don't ever talk that way to me!
  • This scene regards the end of the Mitch's and Blanche's date.
  • Scene 9
  • Stanley is explaining all that he has learned about Blanche. This scene supports the idea that Stanley is quite loyal, as he tells Mitch the truth about Blanche, either to make him leave her and get Blanche out of Stanley's life, or to simply help out his best friend. This scene represents the beginning of the climax. The relevant tragedy terms are Peripeteia and stichomythia. Blanche sings 'Paper Moon' in this scene, which parallels the conversation between Stanley and Stella.
  • Scene 10
  • I've been on to you from the start! Not once did you pull the wool over this boy's eyes!
  • Stella is angry at Stanley for telling Mitch what he has learned about her past, and so Stanley gets angry at her for telling him what to do. This scene also represents part of the climax of the play. The relevant tragedy terms are dramatic irony and stichomythia.
  • Scene 11
  • Now, now, love. Now, love...
  • This scene regards Mitch meeting Blanche after he has learned the truth of her and attempting to rape her.
  • Stanley does not appear at all in Scene 9
  • Stanley is revealing the Blanche all that he knows about her past and how he knows that she has been lying all along. This scene represents the climax of the play, and there is no falling action as as soon as Stanley rapes Blanche, all of the tension from the play is gone. This scene makes strong use of plastic theatre through the honky-tonk music and the sound of the locomotive.
  • Stanley is comforting Stella after Blanche has been taken away by the Doctor and the matron. This scene shows a slightly more loving side of Stanley after Blanche has left his life. It represents the denouement. The relevant tragedy terms are tragic hero, dramatic irony, and catharsis.
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