Explain the differences between an efficiency analysis, a cost-benefit analysis, and a cost-effectiveness analysis as well as when a cost-benefit analysis and a cost-effectiveness analysis is most appropriate.
from overarching narrative. Act 1, Scene 3 is particularly revealing when considering the effect of actors’ parts as discrete entities and how the isolation of these parts was a fundamental feature of performance. The scene is Juliet’s first entrance; she is called on to stage by her mother via the nurse to be instructed that she is to consider marrying Paris. When Juliet, after some comic delay, arrives on stage Capulet’s Wife dismisses and then immediately calls back the Nurse through a set of short midline switches. This is the matter – Nurse give me leave a while, We must talk in secret, Nurse come back again. I have remembered me, thou’s hear our counsel. Thou knowest my daughter is of a pretty age. (8-11) Not only do the switches give the actor playing Capulet’s wife an indication of character type, there is a distractedness built in to the to and fro of her lines. They also seem to function as comedic stage direction rooted in status. If the actor playing the Nurse does not have access to this passage other than his cue “pretty age” (11), when he is instructed to “give me leave a while” (9) and then to “come back again” (10) half a line later the actor would have had to follow those instructions, perhaps confusedly or uncertainly as he would know when asked to leave that he had a whole speech yet to come in the scene. The midline switch offers the actor playing Capulet’s wife the potential to add further comedy to the scene by extending or shortening the pause before he says “come back again.” This comedic movement sequence requires a spontaneity and responsiveness in the moment of performance from both actors which Stern suggests was highly prized on the early modern stage.>GET ANSWER