MICHAEL FRAYN COPENHAGEN PDF
Yumpu PDF Downloader. Copenhagen - a play by Michael Frayn. Copenhagen - a play by Michael Frayn. Print as pdf. All rights reserved to resourceone.info PDF | Michael Frayn's play 'Copenhagen', which premiered in , has attracted much attention and is certainly one of the most intriguing plays taking its. Resources for Frayn's Copenhagen. Copenhagen is a play about two men in a complex relationship who come together in the afterlife to understand their.
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It combines selections from Michael Frayn's play, Copenhagen, and excerpts from the transcripts at “Farm Hall” in , where German scientists were. In the German physicist Werner Heisenberg made a strange trip to Copenhagen to see his Danish counterpart, Niels Bohr. They were old friends and close. The Tony Award—winning play that soars at the intersection of science and art, Copenhagen is an explosive re-imagining of the mysterious wartime.
To interrogators and intelligence officers, to journalists and historians. The more I've explained, the deeper the uncertainty has become.
Well, I shall be happy to make one more attempt. They discuss the idea of nuclear power and its control, the rationale behind building or not building an atomic bomb , the uncertainty of the past and the inevitability of the future as embodiments of themselves acting as particles drifting through the atom that is Copenhagen.
Characters[ edit ] In most dramatic works where the characters are based on real people, there is a point at which the character deviates from the real person.
Michael Frayn works to keep this distinction as small as possible. Having studied memoirs and letters and other historical records of the two physicists, Frayn feels confident in claiming that "The actual words spoken by [the] characters are entirely their own.
There is a great amount known about all of the primary characters presented in Copenhagen; the following includes those bits of information which are directly relevant and referenced in the work itself.
The son of a university professor, Heisenberg grew up in an environment with an intense emphasis on academics, but was exposed to the destruction that World War I dealt to Germany at a rather young age.
He married Elisabeth Schumacher, also the child of a professor, and they had seven children. He received his doctorate in from the physicist Arnold Sommerfeld , and went to Copenhagen to study quantum mechanics with Niels Bohr in , when he was 22, and replaced Bohr's assistant, H.
In , The University of Leipzig offered him the opportunity to become Germany's youngest full professor.
During the Second World War, Heisenberg worked for Germany, researching atomic technology and heading their nuclear reactor program. After the war, his involvement with the Nazis earned him certain notoriety in the world of physicists, mainly due to the fact that he could have given Hitler the means to produce and use nuclear arms.
He continued his research until his death in in Munich. Niels Bohr was born in , making him 38 when Heisenberg first came to work with him. He married Margrethe Norlund in in Copenhagen and together they had six sons, two of whom died. Harry Lustig notes his biographies that "Most of the world's great theoretical physicists During the war, however, Bohr was living in occupied Denmark and somewhat restricted in his research; he escaped to Sweden in , just before an SS sweep which would have incriminated him through his Jewish heritage.
In America, he worked in Los Alamos on the atomic bomb until the end of the war.
He died in and was survived by his wife, Margrethe. Margrethe Bohr, known later in her life as Dronning or "Queen" Margrethe, was born in in Denmark. She was closely involved in her husband's work; he would commonly bounce ideas off of her, trying to explain them in "plain language.
Her son Hans wrote, "My mother was the natural and indispensable centre. Father knew how much mother meant to him and never missed an opportunity to show his gratitude and love Her opinions were his guidelines in daily affairs," and this relationship shows in Michael Frayn's dialogue.
Style[ edit ] The construction of the plot is non-linear, seeing as it does not exist in time and space. Sometimes one character will not notice that there are other people in the space, and speak as if to no one. The world that Frayn presents is outside of our conceptions as audience members, simply by virtue of the fact that no one attending the play has ever died. So the world in which Copenhagen is based is somewhere between heaven and an atom.
Copenhagen - a play by Michael Frayn
It can also be thought to exist "inside the heads" of the characters present. It is a subjective world, taking and manipulating history, picking apart some events and mashing others together to better compare them.
The characters are all plagued by some form of guilt or another, particularly in reference to the atomic bomb, and they are trapped in this world, doomed to forever speculate on that evening in Copenhagen in to determine how the world might have been changed.
These are all traits of the artistic style known as Expressionism. In his preface to A Dream Play , August Strindberg notes that in these worlds, "everything is possible and probable. Time and space do not exist.
Working with Margrethe And Niels has suddenly de Page 18 and Heisenberg So the particle's here, Page 20 and Bohr I was formed by nature to be a Page 22 and Only from the Page 24 and Margrethe What did Heisenberg tell Page 26 and Heisenberg You grasped at least fou Page 28 and Bohr But, Heisenberg, this is more Page 30 and Bohr Not to criticise, Heisenberg, Page 32 and Bohr Diebner?
Heisenberg Might. Just Page 34 and Heisenberg Two more weeks, two more Page 36 and Bohr For a moment, yes, it's the tw Page 38 and Bohr How?
Heisenberg How did we talk Page 40 and Bohr His Eminence. Isn't that what Page 42 and Heisenberg Well, we did. Bohr We did Page 44 and Bohr He had a slight feverish cold. Page 46 and Bohr My dear good Heisenberg, it's Page 48 and Heisenberg A political compromise, Page 50 and Margrethe Yes, and why did you both Page 52 and Heisenberg We're in the middle of a Page 54 and Heisenber Page 56 and Bohr Come i Page 60 and Bohr Of Page 62 and Heisenberg Then we should need a st Page 64 and CopenhagenbyMichael FraynPostscript Page 66 and But the uncertainty surely begins l Page 68 and The failure to separate also he Page More magazines by this user.
Close Flag as Inappropriate. You have already flagged this document. Thank you, for helping us keep this platform clean. The editors will have a look at it as soon as possible.Heisenberg What I want is for you to listen carefully to what I'm going on to say next,instead of running off down the street like a madman.
By Liliane Campos. Bohr I don't recall.
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Again and again He told Goudsmit. Heisenberg It's not always easy to explain things to the world at large. Frayn argues that just as it is impossible to be certain of the precise location of an electron, so it is impossible to be certain about the workings of the human mind
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