An Analysis of Action II, III, IV and V of "Very much Ado About Nothing"

A messenger brings phrase to Leonato that Don Pedro of Aragon is normally passing through Messina on his come back from a victorious challenge. Then Beatrice asks if Benedick is section of the company, but hides her fascination in the news. Shortly the business of Don Pedro, Claudio, and Benedick arrives and Beatrice and Benedick trade smart remarks with each other, both professing that love is merely for fools. In the meantime Claudio, attracted by Hero's natural beauty, thinks he's in like. He asks Benedick what he thinks of the girl, but Benedick just rails against marriage and womankind. Don Pedro, even so, supports Claudio's fascination in Hero, and tells him that he'll talk with Hero and her daddy during the masked revels that night.

Act I, scene II

A complication arises promptly when Antonio reviews to Leonato that he overheard the Prince informing Claudio that he's deeply in love with Hero. Leonato says that he'll hold out to see exactly what will happen.

Act I, scene III

Meanwhile Don John, Don Pedro's bastard brother, hides his hateful mother nature, waiting for the proper moment to cause concerns for his brother and Claudio, who he thinks has considered his place in his brother's affections. He hopes Claudio's desire to wed Hero gives him a celebration to cause some mischief.

Act II, scene I

Leonato and his daughter and niece are prepared for the party to begin with. While Beatrice complains that there surely is no gentleman who can match