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In this monologue, Vershinin tells Masha that the civilians and army men seem to be the same in their contempt for their lives. He speaks of the guilt he feels over his children and the fight he had with his wife that morning. He tells Masha that she is the only one he can share this with and tells her he loves her.
In this monologue, Vershinin talks about how he found his girls and his house safe among the chaos due to the fire. He goes on to philosophize that each generation will be better than the last.
In this monologue, Vershinin wonders what things would be like if everyone had a first life to practice in and then a second life to correct the mistakes they made the first time around.
AuthorName: Anton Chekhov
Eras: 1901-1950, 1851-1900
Age Range: 20s - Late, 30s - Early
Dialects: Standard American, Standard English
PlayName: Three Sisters, The
Rating: Suitable for all ages
Copyright Status: Public domain
In this monologue, Vershinin philosophizes that in 200 - 300 years, the world will change into a happier one and that the work he does now will affect the descendants of his descendants in a positive way.