“Adam, Eve, and the Serpent” and “Pyramus and Thisbe” Creation Myth and Roman Myth
The author of "Adam, Eve, and the Serpent", and author Doris Gates of "Pyramus and Thisbe" from Two Queens of Heaven, reveal to the readers how trust and love can bring disaster especially by temptation. The authors of both myths also reflect an ideology for the audience as the rules were made to be broken. The author of "Adam, Eve and the Serpent" introduces the snake, representing as temptation, this character of this myth told Eve "Ye Shall Not surely die: for God doth know That in the day ye eat thereof, then Shall be as gods, knowing good and evil. The author shows how the temptation is presented to Eva. Eva is characterized as trust, the writer shows how Eva abused the trust of Adam, “and gave also unto her husband with her; and he did eat”. the myth of Doris Gates “Pyramus and Thisbe. In the myth of "Pyramus and Thisbe" Temptation is the love of the main actors Pyramus and Thisbe, "Finally they agreed to a desperate plan. They would steal separately from their homes when night blanketed the city and go beyond the walls to a well-known tomb. There no frustrating wall would be between them. Nor would there be anyone there to see them. A large tree grew beside the tomb, and they arranged that whoever came first to the trysting place would hide behind the tree. “The author shows how temptation, trust, and confidence will lead to a misunderstood with a dramatically final. The consequences in “Adam, Eve and the Serpent”, the author said "unto the woman he said, I will greatly multiply thy sorrow, and thy conception ; in sorrow thou shalt bring forth children; abd thy desire shall be to thy husband, and he shall rule over thee and unto Adam he said, because thou hast hearkened unto the voice of thy wife, and hast eaten of the tree, of which I commanded thee, saying, Thou shat not eat of it: cursed is the ground of my sake; in sorrow shat thou eat of it all the days of the...
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