As You Like It, Act 4-5

Rosalind (as Ganymede) Who criticizes Orlando and says he is not a true lover?
Kiss her What Orlando wants to do at his lesson with Rosalind (as Ganymede)?
Accepts and returns Orlando’s declarations of love What Rosalind eventually does at the lesson?
Celia Who Rosalind (as Ganymede) has “marry” her and Orlando?
Duke Senior Who Orlando leaves the lesson to go see?
2 hours How long Orlando says he will be gone?
Cuckoldry Another term for adultery.
Silvius Who delivers a letter to Ganymede (Rosalind)?
Phoebe Who the letter is from that Silvius gives to Rosalind?
Ganymede will never love Phoebe unless Phoebe loves Silvius What message Rosalind (as Ganymede) sends back to Phoebe?
Bloody handkerchief What Oliver delivers to Ganymede?
Lioness What attacks Oliver?
Orlando Who saves Oliver’s life?
Faints What Rosalind (as Ganymede) does when she hears about Orlandos fate?
William The youth who loves Audrey?
Oliver Who falls in love with Aliena?
Unfairly characterize women What does Celia accuse Rosalind of doing in her love test with Orlando?
Ganymede will marry Phoebe if he can. What Rosalind promises Phoebe?
Orlando/RosalindOliver/CeliaPhoebe/Ganymede (or Silvius)Touchstone/Audrey The couples that are to be married on the same day?
Hymen (God of marriage) Who marries the four couples?
Jacques de Boys Who arrives at the weddings to tell them that Duke Frederick came to the forest to destroy Duke Senior?
Met a priest who converted him to a peace-loving life What happened to Duke Frederick on his way to the Forest?
when Duke Frederick converts. Duke Senior regains his title . . .
Jaques Who does not want to celebrate the weddings?
Deliver the handkerchief to Ganymede (Rosalind) What Orlando asks Oliver to do?
“but it is a melancholy of my own” Jaques
“Men have died from time to time, and worms have eaten them, but not because of love.”No, no, Orlando, men are April when they woo, December when they wed. Maids are May when they are maids, but the sky changes when they are wives.” Rosalind and love
“You have simply misused our sex in your love-prate” Celia, who is upset with Rosalind’s speeches about women
“Do you pity him? No, he deserves no pity. – Wilt thou love such a woman? What, to make thee an instrument and play false strains upon three? Not to be endured.” Ganymede (Rosalind) discussing Silvius
“Orlando doth commend him to you both, and to that youth he calls his Rosalind he sends this bloody napkin, are you he?””Some of my shame, if you will know of me What man I am, and how, and why, and where this handkercher was stained” Oliver’s mission from Orlando
“I do now remember a saying: “The fool doth think he is wise, but the wise man knows himself to be a fool.””Then learn this of me: to have is to have.” Touchstone making fun of William
“Is’t possible that on so little acquaintance you should like her? That, but seeing, you should love her?” Orlando speaking about love at first sight
“For your brother and my sister no sooner met but they looked, no sooner looked but they loved, no sooner loved but they sighed, no sooner sighed but they asked one another the reason, no sooner knew the reason but they sought the remedy; and in these degrees have they made a pair of stairs to marriage, which they will climb incontinent, or else be incontinent before marriage. They are in the very wrath of love, and they will together. Clubs cannot part them.” Rosalind speaking about love at first sight
“Doust thou believe, Orlando, that the boy can do all this he hath promised?” Duke Senior
“I sometimes do believe sometimes do not, As those that fear they hope, and know they fear” Orlando’s believe regarding Ganymede’s special powers
“O sir, we quarrel in print, by the book, as you have books for good manners. I will name you the degrees: the first… Your “if” is the only peacemaker: much virtue in ‘if.'” Touchstone discussing quarrel with Jaques
“You don’t usually see a woman deliver an epilogue, but it’s no worse than seeing a man deliver the prologue.” Rosalind is concluding the play
irony that is inherent in speeches or a situation of a drama and is understood by the audience but not grasped by the characters in the play. dramatic irony
Court vs. ForestLove is foolishnessGender roles Main Themes in As You Like It