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Conflicts in "Cue for Treason" by Geoffrey Trease.

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Conflicts in Cue for Treason Every story has conflicts and Cue for Treason written by Geoffrey Trease has put 3 main types of conflicts that are going on with different characters. The 3 main types of conflicts in Cue for Treason are Person vs. Person, Person vs. Nature and Person vs. Society .In the story Que for Treason characters face challenges that they have to overcome. The 3 main types of conflicts in Cue for Treason are Person vs. Person, Person vs. Nature and Person vs. Society. The first type of conflict in Que for Treason is Person vs. Person. Person vs. Person is when two characters have conflict with each other and no one else. Peter, his dad, brother and other peasants are fighting against a man named Sir Phillip Morton because he is a ruler, which decided to take land from the peasants. ...read more.


The second type of conflict is Person vs. Nature. Person vs. Nature is when there is a struggle between a person and an outside force. The first example of Person vs. Nature in Cue for Treason is when the theatre crew is coming to Oxford University. The theatre crew think that they would make a lot of money because of all the students at the university. But they soon figure out that they are not allowed performing in the grounds of the school. When the group did try and put on the play they had to cancel because of the bad weather. Mr.Desmond was very disappointed ?The rain pelted down harder than ever?, (Trease 78) Mr.Desmond replied. My second proof for Person vs. Nature is when Mr.Desmond and Peter were on a horse crossing a river. ...read more.


This will lead to less people coming in the theatre because there are no performances being performed. This will lead to the town?s people being very angry. Cue for Treason has 3 main types of conflicts Person vs. Nature, Person vs. Person and Person vs. Society. These 3 types of conflicts have made this book very interesting and filled with adventure .Overall Cue for Treason was great book filled with excitement at every chapter. The age group this book is appropriate for is 12-36.This age group is appropriate for this book because the book has somewhat violence, but is appropriate for 12 years and up. In conclusion every story has to have a conflict if it is either big or small. Without a conflict there is no rising action, no climax and no falling action. Conflict is one of the most important parts in a book, and Que for Treason did a great job explain it. Jayson Patel Mrs. ...read more.

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