Summary of the Trojan War will not be

Summary of the Trojan War will not be

Jean Zhirod
Trojan War will not be
The plot is a free interpretation of the ancient Greek myth. The Trojan prince Paris had already stolen Helen Spartan, but the war had not yet begun. Still alive King Priam and Hector, did not become Andromache’s slaves and the prophesying Cassandra, young Polixena did not die under the sacrificial knife, she does not cry over the ruins of Troy Hecuba, mourning the dead children and her husband. The Trojan War will not be, for the great Hector, having won complete victory over the barbarians, returns to his native city with one thought: the gates of war must be closed forever.
Andromache assures Cassandra that there will be no war, for Troy is beautiful, and Hector is wise. But Cassandra has his own arguments – the stupidity

of people and nature makes the war inevitable. Trojans will perish because of the absurd belief that the world belongs to them. While Andromache gives in to naive hopes, rock opens his eyes and stretches – his footsteps are coming very close, but no one wants to hear them! To the joyful exclamation of Andromache, greeting her husband, Kassandra responds that this is rock, and his brother tells the terrible news – soon he will have a son. Hector admits to Andromache that he used to love war – but in the last battle, bending over the corpse of the enemy, suddenly recognized himself in him and was horrified. Troy will not fight with the Greeks for Elena’s sake – Paris must return it for peace. After asking Paris, Hector concludes, that nothing irreparable has happened: Elena was kidnapped while swimming in the sea, therefore, Paris did not dishonor the Greek land and the marital home – only Helen’s body was affected, but the Greeks have the ability to turn into a poetic legend any unpleasant fact for them. However, Paris refuses to return Elena, referring to public opinion – all Troy is in love with this beautiful woman. The decrepit old men climb the wall of the fortress, at least one eye to look at it. In the truth of these words, Hector is convinced very soon: Priam is ashamed of young Trojan warriors who have forgotten how to appreciate beauty, the poet Demokos calls to put down hymns in her honor, scientist Geometry exclaims that only thanks to Elena the Trojan landscape has acquired perfection and completeness. Women alone are a mountain for peace: Hecuba tries to appeal to healthy patriotism (love blondes indecently!), And Andromache extols the joy of hunting – let the men exercise valor, killing deer and eagles. Trying to break the resistance of fellow countrymen and relatives, Hector promises to persuade Elena – she certainly agrees to leave for the sake of saving Troy. The beginning of the conversation inspires Hector with hope. It turns out that the Spartan queen is able to see only something bright and memorable: for example, she never could see her husband Menelaus, but Paris looked great against the sky and looked like a marble statue – true, Elena recently began to see him worse. But this does not mean that she agrees to leave, because she does not manage to see her return to Menelaus. and Andromache extols the joy of hunting – let men exercise valor, killing deer and eagles. Trying to break the resistance of fellow countrymen and relatives, Hector promises to persuade Elena – she certainly agrees to leave for the sake of saving Troy. The beginning of the conversation inspires Hector with hope. It turns out that the Spartan queen is able to see only something bright and memorable: for example, she never could see her husband Menelaus, but Paris looked great against the sky and looked like a marble statue – true, Elena recently began to see him worse. But this does not mean that she agrees to leave, because she does not manage to see her return to Menelaus. and Andromache extols the joy of hunting – let men exercise valor, killing deer and eagles. Trying to break the resistance of fellow countrymen and relatives, Hector promises to persuade Elena – she certainly agrees to leave for the sake of saving Troy. The beginning of the conversation inspires Hector with hope. It turns out that the Spartan queen is able to see only something bright and memorable: for example, she never could see her husband Menelaus, but Paris looked great against the sky and looked like a marble statue – true, Elena recently began to see him worse. But this does not mean that she agrees to leave, because she does not manage to see her return to Menelaus. Hector promises to persuade Elena – she will certainly agree to leave for the salvation of Troy. The beginning of the conversation inspires Hector with hope. It turns out that the Spartan queen is able to see only something bright and memorable: for example, she never could see her husband Menelaus, but Paris looked great against the sky and looked like a marble statue – true, Elena recently began to see him worse. But this does not mean that she agrees to leave, because she does not manage to see her return to Menelaus. Hector promises to persuade Elena – she will certainly agree to leave for the salvation of Troy. The beginning of the conversation inspires Hector with hope. It turns out that the Spartan queen is able to see only something bright and memorable: for example, she never could see her husband Menelaus, but Paris looked great against the sky and looked like a marble statue – true, Elena recently began to see him worse. But this does not mean that she agrees to leave, because she does not manage to see her return to Menelaus. Elena recently began to see him worse. But this does not mean that she agrees to leave, because she does not manage to see her return to Menelaus. Elena recently began to see him worse. But this does not mean that she agrees to leave, because she does not manage to see her return to Menelaus.
Hector draws a colorful picture: he himself will be on a white stallion, Trojan warriors – in purple tunics, the Greek ambassador – in a silver helmet with crimson plumes. Does Elena not see this bright noon and the dark blue sea? And does she see the glow of a fire on Troy? Bloody battle? The disfigured corpse drawn by the chariot? Was it Paris? The queen nods: she can not see the face, but she recognizes the diamond ring. Does she see Andromache, who mourns Hector? Elena does not dare answer, and furious Hector swears to kill her, if she does not leave – let everything around become completely dim, but it will be peace. Meanwhile, the messengers hurry to Hector one after another with bad news: the priests do not want to close the gates of war, since the insides of the sacrificial animals forbid it to do, and the people are worried, because the Greek ships lifted the flag on the stern – so that Troy suffered a terrible insult! Hector bitterly tells his sister that behind every victory he has won is a defeat: he conquered Paris and Priam and Elena with his will-and the world still slips away. After his departure Elena recognizes Cassandra in what she did not dare say before: she clearly saw a bright red spot on the neck of Hector’s son. At the request of Helen Cassandra, the world causes peace: he is still handsome, but it is terrible to look at him – he is so pale and sick! she clearly saw a bright red spot on the neck of Hector’s son. At the request of Helen Cassandra, the world causes peace: he is still handsome, but it is terrible to look at him – he is so pale and sick! she clearly saw a bright red spot on the neck of Hector’s son. At the request of Helen Cassandra, the world causes peace: he is still handsome, but it is terrible to look at him – he is so pale and sick!
At the gates of war everything is ready for the closing ceremony – only Priam and Hector are waiting. Elena flirted with the young prince Troil: she sees him so well that she promises a kiss. A Democos urges fellow citizens to prepare for new battles: Three fell a great honor to fight not with some pathetic barbarians, but with the legislators of the modes – the Greeks. From now on, a place in the history of the city is secured, for the war looks like Elena – they are both beautiful. Unfortunately, Troy takes lightly this responsible role – even in the national anthem, only the peaceful joys of the grain-growers are sung. In turn Geomet argues that the Trojans neglect epithets and never learn to insult their enemies. Refuting this statement, Hecuba fiercely branded both ideologists, and compares war to the ugly and fetid monkey’s backside. Dispute is interrupted with the advent of the king and Hector, who has already taught the priests. But Democos prepared a surprise: an expert on international law Buziris authoritatively states that the Trojans are obliged to declare war, because the Greeks placed their fleet face to the city, and flags hung out in the stern. In addition, the violent Ajax burst into Troy: he threatens to kill Paris, but this insult can be considered a trifle compared to the other two. Hector, resorting to the old method, suggests Buziris to choose between a stone sack and a generous payment for works, and as a result, a wise lawyer changes his interpretation: the flag on the stern is a tribute to seafarers towards farmers, and the construction of a face is a sign of spiritual affection. Hector, who won another victory, proclaims that the honor of Troy is saved. Speaking to the fallen on the battlefield, he appeals to their help – the gates of war are slowly closing, and little Poliksena admires the strength of the dead. A messenger arrives with the news that the Greek ambassador Ulysses has come ashore. Demos disgusted with ears – terrible Greek music offends the hearing of the Trojans! Hector orders Ulysses to be accepted with royal honors, and at that moment Ajax is drunk. Trying to get Hector out of himself, he blames him with the last words, and then hits his face. Hector takes it stoically, but Democos raises a terrible cry – and now Hector gives him a slap in the face. The admired Ajax immediately imbues Hector with friendly feelings and promises to settle all the misunderstandings – provided, of course, that the Trojans will give Elena. Hector orders Ulysses to be accepted with royal honors, and at that moment Ajax is drunk. Trying to get Hector out of himself, he blames him with the last words, and then hits his face. Hector takes it stoically, but Democos raises a terrible cry – and now Hector gives him a slap in the face. The admired Ajax immediately imbues Hector with friendly feelings and promises to settle all the misunderstandings – provided, of course, that the Trojans will give Elena. Hector orders Ulysses to be accepted with royal honors, and at that moment Ajax is drunk. Trying to get Hector out of himself, he blames him with the last words, and then hits his face. Hector takes it stoically, but Democos raises a terrible cry – and now Hector gives him a slap in the face. The admired Ajax immediately imbues Hector with friendly feelings and promises to settle all the misunderstandings – provided, of course, that the Trojans will give Elena.
Ulysses starts negotiations with the same demand. To his great surprise, Hector agrees to return Elena and assures that Paris did not even touch her with a finger. Ulysses ironically congratulates Troy: in Europe the Trojans have a different opinion, but now everyone will know that the sons of Priam do not stand as men. Perturbation of the people there is no limit, and one of the Trojan sailors paint in colors, what did Paris and Elena do on the ship. At that moment, the messenger of Iris descends from the sky, in order to announce the will of the gods to the Trojans and Greeks. Aphrodite orders not to separate Elena from Paris, otherwise there will be war. The Pallas orders them to be separated immediately, otherwise there will be a war. And Lord Olympus Zeus demands to separate them, not separating: Ulysses with Hector must, having remained face to face, solve this dilemma – otherwise there will be war. Hector honestly admits, that in a verbal duel he has no chances. Ulysses replies that he does not want to fight for Elena’s sake – but what does the war itself want? Apparently, Greece and Troy are chosen by fate for a deadly battle – but Ulysses, being curious by nature, is ready to go against fate. He agrees to take Elena, but the way to the ship is very long – who knows what will happen in these few minutes? Ulysses leaves, and here comes the drunken Ajax to shreds: without listening to any admonitions, he tries to kiss Andromache, who likes him much more than Elena. Hector is already jabbing a spear, but the Greek still recoils – and then Demokos burst in with a howl that the Trojans were betrayed. Only for an instant does the exposure change Hector. He kills Demokos, but he manages to cry out that he was the victim of violent Ajax. Enraged crowd can not be stopped by anything, and the gates of war slowly open – behind them Elena kisses with Troil. Cassandra announces that the Trojan poet is dead – henceforth the word belongs to the Greek poet.


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Summary of the Trojan War will not be