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|In the last scene of the play, Shakespeare introduces how nature can change|
3. The slack conversation was very interesting, though I will admit that it was sometimes difficult to add to the conversation, this has definitely challenged me to look for new things, and see things differently in the play. It was also cool to see all the different sources people found, and to be able to share them with each other, and I'm sure it will be useful when looking for sources to use in the research paper. It was really cool to see people using Pinterist and many videos and blogs as sources.
[Policy Claim] Despite the fact that Edmund's Repentance does not change the consequences of his actions men should still repent because of the power it has to change human nature.
[Causal Claim] Though nature is seen by Edmund to be the cause of his actions, in reality nature nature affects the decisions of people, but does not cause or force them to take action.
[Comparison Claim] Although Lear and Edmund begin in very different positions in the play, they both experience a change in nature that is similar because it is caused by life-altering events.
[Definition Claim] Despite Edmund's claim in Act 1 Scene 2 that nature is his "goddess" the play shows how nature is not unchangeable, but rather can change because of great emotional experiences.
[Evaluation Claim] Even if you cannot change the consequences of your actions, as Edmund couldn't change his, it is still better to repent and receive redemption before death.