Questions such as life, death, the meaning of human existence and the place of God in that existence are among them. Dukore defines the characters by what they lack: the rational Go-go embodies the incomplete ego, the missing pleasure principle : e go- e go.
There are no physical descriptions of either of the two characters; however, the text indicates that Vladimir is possibly the heavier of the pair. Pozzo: I must have left it at the manor.
Pozzo enjoys a selfish snack of chicken and wine, before casting the bones to the ground, which Estragon gleefully claims. The boy from Act One mentions that he and his brother mind Godot's sheep and goats.
Essentially it describes the hopelessness of their lives. We get the sense that this happens all the time. Suddenly, Pozzo and Lucky reappear, but the rope is much shorter than during their last visit, and Lucky now guides Pozzo, rather than being controlled by him.
Vladimir appears as the complementary masculine principle, or perhaps the rational persona of the contemplative type. He confesses to a poor memory but it is more a result of an abiding self-absorption.
They resolve tomorrow to bring a more suitable piece of rope and, if Godot fails to arrive, to commit suicide at last.