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Richard III, abridged:
RICHARD: Mwahahaha! Mwahahahahaha! Mwahaha!
CLARENCE: Hey brother! So, I guess I’m being sent to the Tower of London. Sucks, right?
RICHARD: Don’t worry, Clarence, you’ll be fine. I’ll try and get you out, and certainly won’t hire assassins to kill you or anything.
CLARENCE: Awesome! You’re the best!
ANNE: You killed my husband and my son in the last play, you asshole! I HATE YOU SO MUCH!
RICHARD: I only killed your husband because you’re so fucking hot.
I remembered this play as being nothing more than a superb melodrama organized around a charismatic, one-dimensional villain, but I now realize it is more complex than that.
Richard’s deformity is not merely a physical sign of spiritual evil, but also a metaphor for the twisted era of internecine and intra-generational violence of which he himself is the inevitable conclusion. Richard claims that his disability disqualifies him for a peaceful age’s love-making, but his effective wooing of Lady A
A hero, in his own mind or a historical villain? King Richard the Third , grew up in the turbulent years of the War of the Roses, 1455-1485, the English crown fought between the House of York, symbolized by the White Rose, and the House of Lancaster, the Red Rose, Sovereigns on the throne, vanish rapidly, ironically, two branches of the same Plantagenet family. Richard’s brother Edward IV, at 6 foot four inches, the tallest British monarch in history, is dying, over indulgences, so much food and