A flair for the dramatic is a theatrical term used to describe an actress or actor who has a talent for melodrama. This is characterized by interpersonal conflicts and emotions intensely enacted exaggerated. The central figure in a melodrama the hero, who weaves a story or portrays the justice of their cause in a positive light. The partners include the villain and the fool who is ridiculed and portrayed negatively. Remember Aesop’s fable, ? The story goes like this. A young shepherd (self-proclaimed hero), who was responsible for a flock of sheep that he used to drive the villagers screaming, Wolf! alobar! When the villagers (the fools in accordance with the pastor) came to help him, laugh at them and show an attitude just a joke.
The boy repeated the joke about three or four times. Unfortunately, one day the wolf (the villain) and when the pastor was called to his usual melodramatic way that the wolf was killing the sheep, none of the villagers paid attention to his cries. As a result the whole herd was destroyed. One of the things that make Aesop’s Fables only thing is that there is always a moral to the story. The moral is that (a form of exaggerated melodrama) that lie, and if exaggerated or is too much, nobody will believe, even when the person tells the truth. Workplace Melodrama In the workplace, melodrama happens when a minor concern or conflict of embroidery and exaggeration in such a way that is bigger than life and blown way out of proportion to the original problem.