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The inclusion of props as well as other physical objects in a play or novel generates a better comprehension of the societal interactions between society, characters, and even self. From the play The Cherry Orchard, by Anton Chekhov, also within the book A Hundred Years of Solitude, by Gabriel Garcia Marquez, the addition of physical objects provokes a solid understanding into the motives behind a shift in society, along with the underlying motives to some characters' activity. Food is used as a prop from the Cherry Orchard to supply details that help create characters' actions. The changes in A Hundred Years of Solitude are pushed by special technological introductions. At A Hundred Years of Solitude personalities' aspirations are explained by their own fascination with technology, and specifically of the physical things that they make and utilize. The ability for physical items to provide sociological insight is shared between The Cherry Orchard and A Hundred Years of Solitude despite different cultures, time periods, and formats of the literary work. One of the more subtle ways Chekhov can give the viewers an representation of some characters' true goal is through the use of food. The character Gayev is depicted as a nervous personality. His nervousness is depicted through his use of candy. Gayev keeps a little tin of candies in his pocket. Each time a subject comes up that's emotionally sensitive, Gayev is able to diffuse the problem by eating a piece of candy. The very first time that this is done, the topic is death; Following Gayev speaks of it, the stage direction for him would be to "[Requires a box of hard candies from his pocket and starts to suck one]" (Chekhov 325). By accepting a box of candy out, Gayev temporarily removes himself from the dialogue; he.