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Prepare to be captivated by this year's play! WGHS will present a production "Three Musketeers." The play's theme and the significant role each of their characters plays were explained by two actors.
by Kelsey Edmondson
Prepare to be captivated by this year's play! WGHS will present a production "3 Musketeers." The play's theme and the significant role each of their characters plays were explained by two actors.
Samuel Camarena (11), an actor, asserted that the play was set in 17th-century France. Samuel continued, describing "The Three Musketeers" as the story of a servant man and his sister who team up to conquer the world. There will be significant conflicts amongst the many characters during the play. He adds that the play's choreography is exquisite throughout. He represents one of the three Musketeers. His character has more of a flow personality and he is training to become a priest, to name a few other details. Samuel declares that he can't wait for the concert to start.
Asia Montanez (11) plays the role of the second actor. The story revolves around a young boy from a lowly background who aspires to be a fierce fighter and protector of the king. And throughout, these three, who like swordsmen, come up and lend a hand. She gives an explanation of the play's plot. She goes into a little more insight about her character, stating that she is constantly hatching plans with Cardinal, the monarch in disguise, she murders a great deal of people. Asia does not want to give away too much about the play, although there is a significant conflict between M'lady and Athos. She can't wait for the play either.
What is drama? “Drama is the portrayal of fictional or non-fictional events through the performance of written dialog (either prose or poetry). Dramas can be performed on stage, on film, or the radio. Dramas are typically called plays, and their creators are known as “playwrights” or “dramatists.” Performed since the days of Aristotle (c. 335 BCE), the term “drama” comes from the Greek words δρᾶμα (an act, a play) and δράω (to act, to take action). The two iconic masks of drama—the laughing face and the crying face—are the symbols of two of the ancient Greek Muses: Thalia, the Muse of comedy and Melpomene, the Muse of tragedy."
They hope that the play will be as much fun for the public as it is for them!
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