Acknowledging country risks and opportunities relative to key exports is essential in comprehending the effect of globalization on our world economy. Identify the most important strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, and threats for Saudi Arabia’s long-term petroleum products industry outlook in your view. Explain your reasoning. What are the implications of the Saudi Vision 2030 for the petroleum sector?
“Much Ado About Nothing” has a very similar style to our contemporary romantic comedy. And while the romance and obstacles to the union of Claudio and Hero form the main plot, the action in “Much Ado About Nothing” is mainly about Benedick and Beatrice, and their relationship. That sub-plot is about the “merry war” of the sexes between Beatrice and Benedick who “…are not teenagers, but possibly in their late twenties or older” (Lukacs 92). This “merry war” (“Much Ado About Nothing” I.i.56) between the two is given through their witty word play: Benedick. What, my dear Lady Disdain! are you yet living? Beatrice. Is it possible disdain should die while she hath such meet food to feed it as Signior Benedick? Courtesy itself must convert to disdain, if you come in her presence. Benedick. Then is courtesy a turncoat. – But it is certain I am loved of all ladies, only you excepted: and I would I could find in my heart that I had not a hard heart; for, truly, I love none. Beatrice. A dear happiness to women: they would else have been troubled with a pernicious suitor. (“Much Ado About Nothing” I. i. 111-120) The play suggests that Beatrice was in love with Benedick before the play but he had deceived her and their relationship ended. Benedick now claims that he will never get married. Beatrice is an intelligent girl. Meader asserts that “Most of Shakespeare’s lovers appear to fall in love at the first meeting” and that “Beatrice who has apparently been in love with Benedick before the action of “Much Ado About Nothing”, may have had formal courtship earlier” (Meader 82): Pedro. Come, lady, come; you have lost the heart of Signior Benedick. Beatrice. Indeed, my lord, he lent it me a while; and I gave him use for it, – a double heart for his single one: marry, once before he won it of me with false dice, therefore your grace may well say I have lost it. (“Much Ado About Nothing” II.i.266-272) Whenever Beatrice and Benedick come together, they seem to have a fight through their witty insults. They are as if competing in intelligence. Beatrice, like Benedick, does not want to marry which is because she has not yet found the right man and because she does not want to give up her freedom with marriage. According to Benedick, a man who gets married will “wear his cap with suspicion” (I.i.184), and will have doubts that his wife has once had other lovers. He says, if the Count marries, the Count will “thrust [his] neck into a yoke, wear the print of it and sigh away Sundays” (I.i.186-87) (Friedman 78). Benedick speaks ill of marriage in the following lines:>GET ANSWER