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"Any bar, any cross, any impediment will be medicinable to me: I am sick in displeasure to him, and whatsoever comes athwart his affection ranges evenly with mine. How canst thou cross this marriage?"
"Any bar, any cross, any impediment will be medicinable to me: I am sick in displeasure to him, and whatsoever comes athwart his affection ranges evenly with mine. How canst thou cross this marriage?" (Shakespeare II.II. 4-7).
"...the intended wedding,--for in the meantime I will so fashion the matter that Hero shall be absent,--and there shall appear such seeming truth of Hero's disloyalty that jealousy shall be called assurance and all the preparation overthrown," (Shakespear II.II. 38-42).
"Grow this to what adverse issue it can, I will put it in practise. Be cunning in the working this, and thy fee is a thousand ducats," (Shakespear II.II.42-44).
This scene is describing when Don John is trying to make sure that there is no happy ending with Claudio. He will do anything in his power to stop the wedding. Him and Borachio are discussing the plan to get Claudio to believe Hero is cheating on him with someone.
In this scene, he is going to bring Claudio to the castle and get Margaret to look like Hero. She will then kiss her boyfriend, Borachio, that makes it look like Hero is cheating on him. He then sees that Claudio is heartbroken and that his plan is working.
In the final scene, of this plan of Don John it shows that Claudio will call off the wedding since he believe in the trick that Hero cheated on him. Don John just did this out of pure evil, and is excited that everything is going into place. This act shows that everyone will believe Hero is a horrible person for cheating on him and no one will want the wedding to happen.
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