Once the funeral ends, Emily emerges to join the dead; Mrs. The graveyard scene takes place both in the visible and invisible worlds, which appear to be closely linked.
But it is only on the face of it. In fact, he constantly reminds the audience that they are in a theater watching actors perform in a make-believe world.
However significant it may be, but it always pings to higher levels of commonality. The whole idea of perfection is introduced in a moderate, rather that overly dramatic manner.
The Stage Manager catches sight of Doc Gibbs coming down the street and comments that another day is beginning in "our town " The paper boy is now getting up, and Shorty Hawkins is preparing to flag the train for Boston. There is a constant interaction between them, though not realized by its participants.
Therefore, Wilder does not confine the flight of time to the continuous repetition of birth and death. And taking an individual human life as a basis, Wilder shows how the seemingly narrow human world of daily life in an unremarkable town is embedded in the infinite circle of the universal history.
Analysis In this play, Wilder deliberately violates traditional theatrical devices. The memory proves too painful for her, and she realizes that every moment of life should be treasured. In the present, George and Emily say that they are not ready to marry—George to his mother, Emily to her father—but they both calm down and happily go through with the wedding.
For instance, Stage Manager thanks the actors for their diligence and even assumes their roles while they are absent, as in case with Mr.