『당신 좋으실 대로』의 로잘린드의 변장
Rosalind's Disguise in As You Like It
Although Disguise May be traced back to Greek and Rome Comedy, and romantic plays, in none of these does to the play's central vision come to be embodied in the heroine and her disguise in Shakespeare. In opposition to the strong Puritan critics of the day for sexual disguise, Shakespeare has used this female sexual disguise and according to the dramatic custom, the Boy actor has played the disguised heroin in his comedies. However It is simply not imitated but adjusted to match with Shakespeare's unique organic structure. This suggests that Shakespeare deliberately came to realize the literal embodiments of two-in-one in the heroin's disguise. So the purpose of this paper is to investigate how to embody “two-in-one” through Rosalind's disguise as Ganymedy, Jove's own page in As You Like It. In no other play by Shakespeare does a woman stand so centrally as Rosalind does in and her sexual disguise as Ganymedy represents the transformed otherness of the lover even as it liberates her to be more truly herself. And Rosalind may be beyond the boundaries of her femininity and masculinity in the play through the disguise, as other Shakespeare's disguised women in Comedy.
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