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Contents:
  1. Midsummer Night's Dream: Entire Play
  2. Midsummer Night's Dream (Shakespeare Made Easy)
  3. Imagination in Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream", Act 5 / Scene 1
  4. The Bard holds that lust, power, and fertility trump romantic love

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Midsummer Night's Dream: Entire Play

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Midsummer Night's Dream (Shakespeare Made Easy)

You can go to cart and save for later there. A Midsummer Night's Dream. Average rating: 0 out of 5 stars, based on 0 reviews Write a review. William Shakespeare. Here we find a giggling Theseus Adam Neill holding up a length of thread, which he examines with manic glee.

The fact that Hippolyta remains bound to Theseus for the remainder of the play, and that she resists such bondage as well as she might, suggests that impending marriage, in this instance at least, is invested with the sadistic if not quite sado-masochistic power of the relationship characterised by the dialectic between master and servant.

Nor is this the only instance, nor indeed the sole manner of representing, matrimonial bonds. For Oberon, who wears a bloodstained tunic that recalls an unfastened straitjacket, severance from the bonds of marriage seems to lead to unbounded madness. With respect to Titania, on the other hand, the motif of thread and binding has a more seductive connotation but, since the seduction occurs while she is under the magical influence of the flower, Love-in-idleness, it also suggests that she is not herself. Yet if de Lancey remains ambivalent about the role marriage might play in settling discordant relationships fraught by sexual waywardness, he refuses to revel in the purported delights of sexual waywardness.

Video SparkNotes: Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream summary

The physicality with which the players dramatise desire here seems comical at first but with time it comes to seem nothing if not disturbing. If love consumes, de Lancey suggests, the physical expression of that love may well threatens, quite literally, to tear us apart. But she, being mortal, of that boy did die; And for her sake I do rear up her boy, And for her sake I will not part with him. II, i, Titania appears to suggest that her maternal instincts trump those of sexual desire and persuasion or fidelity and obeisance to men or masculine will.

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Imagination in Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream", Act 5 / Scene 1

Take a Study Break. Original Text.


  1. Anachronic!
  2. Shakespearean Love Concepts in 'A Midsummer Night's Dream'.
  3. A Midsummer Night's Dream - awazatyg.tk.

Modern Text. Four happy days bring in Another moon.

The Bard holds that lust, power, and fertility trump romantic love

But oh, methinks how slow This old moon wanes! Four nights will quickly dream away the time. And then the moon, like to a silver bow 10 New bent in heaven, shall behold the night Of our solemnities.