What is the irony in "Federigo's Falcon?"


The dramatic irony in the story Federigo's Falcon is when Federigo cooks the falcon as a meal. He does this to show good manners, but it is ironic because at that time Monna comes to ask him for the falcon. She needs it to save her dying son.
Q&A Related to "What is the irony in "Federigo's Falcon?""
Irony is in the fact that Federigo cooks the falcon for a meal out
Situational irony describes a discrepancy between the expected result and actual results when enlivened by 'perverse appropriateness'. Would you like examples?
It's on a variety of levels, the main one being the fact that Federigo cooks the falcon for a meal out of "good manners" and the desire not to lose face as a host, at the
federigo is the main character. he falls in love w/ a beautiful women, participates in jousts, tournaments, hosts lavish feasts, and spends all his money trying to impress her. he
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