Much Ado About Nothing Act II
By jvaleria, Updated
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"I do much wonder that one man, see how much another man is a fool when he dedicates his behaviors to love," (2.3.8-10).
"Beatrice was in love with Signior Benedick," (2.3.96-97).
"And wise, but for loving me, by my troth, it is in addition to her wit, nor no great argument of her folly, for I will be horribly in love with her," (2.3.235-237).
Benedick preaches about how love is useless. He recites an entire monologue about how he will never fall for anyone. He wants to stay a bachelor.
Claudio, Prince, and Leonato walk in to Benedick's room and talk about how Beatrice is in love with Benedick. Claudio and the others act like they don't know that Benedick is there while he eaves drops.
Benedick changes his opinion about Beatrice and tries to convince himself into liking her. He succeeds and now becomes obsessed with her.
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