Back by popular demand...
Who wants to play KOKOLOGY?
*Your first time playing? Read the like below for rules, tips and hints to the game
- Say the first thing that pops into your head
- Don’t try to predict answers
- Be honest with yourself
- Be prepared
- Keep an open mind
1. You are a member of a theater group. What type of play do you most want to act in. In the play, what do you picture as your big scene? Explain.
2. You audition for the part and are chosen from among all your fellow performers for the starring role. What words does you main rival have for you on being chosen?
3. At the last dress rehearsal before opening night, you see the director sitting with his arms crossed in front of him. He looks dissatisfied with you performance. What is it he doesn't like?
4. The performance goes off without a hitch, and the play was a huge success. The crowd has gone home happy after the encore, and the theater is quiet. What do you say to the empty hall as you stand there looking out for the darkened stage?
You can leave a comment with your answers or keep them to yourself - it's up to you.
Note: Reading this in Google Reader? Answer the questions before you continue to scroll to reveal the key to "All The World's A Stage"
♥Click to reveal key to All The World's A Stage♥
Key to "All The World's A Stage"
The theater represents a world of imagination you create for yourself. Your answers to this game reveal what lies waiting in your own future.
1. The type of drama you wanted to perform corresponds to your future. Did you foresee a melodrama, a tragedy, or a slapstick pie fight? And your big scene reveals what you predict will be the turning point in your life. If it was a love scene, there may be romantic lead waiting to change our life. Was it a scene of parting with friends, of meeting new people, or of a heated battle? These all could be the cues for you to take center stage and make your command performance.
2. The image you have of your rival reflects how your future self might react to the person you are today. The rival's words give an idea of how you think you will feel while looking back on your life when you're older. Was your response something encouraging like "nice going!" Keep up the good work!" Or was there a sense of caution: "Don't get a big head. One good show doesn't make you a star. You've still got a long way to go till you make it to the big time".
3. The director watches every aspect of the performance with cold and objective eye. His dissatisfaction was caused by a weakness you unconsciously recognize in yourself. The flaw in your performance represents the area in which you're most likely to make mistakes in the future.
If he said your character was getting lost in all the scenery, you may need to work harder at standing up for yourself in life. Who's the star of this show anyway?
On the other hand, if he told you that you were hogging the stage, you might want to try toning things down a notch. Nobody like a ham.
And if he said you just weren't exciting to watch, you should try to liven yourself up a little. If even you can't sit through your performance, think how the rest of the world feels.
4. Your words to the empty theater are the words you picture yourself saying at the end of your life. Recognize any of these famous last words?
"Thank God that is over! I need a drink!" - An understandable sentiment, but there aren't any bars where you're headed.
"I couldn't have done it without the little people". - It's good to remember the people who helped us on the way.
"That wasn't so bad." - Maybe that's the best parting line that any of us can hpe to be able to say.
"Look out, world, her I come." - Just where is it exactly that you think you're going?