Puck

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    Helena finds out and tells Demetrius and they run after them. Soon, Puck and Oberon starts tooling around and creating more problems. In the end, everyone is allowed to marry who they want, and live a joyful life together. Shakespeare does not sell the vase that people can control other people's actions. A Midsummer night's dream shows the results of trying to control another person's actions are uncertain. When Oberon instructed Puck to put the flower juice on Demetrius, he accidently puts…

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    perfectly rational romantic relationship. Moreover, Hermia and Lysander’s story arc does not conform to the shift from irrationality to rationality, while Demetrius ends up settling for Helena while under the influence of magic. The sentiments offered by Puck while breaking the fourth wall alongside the tragedy of Pyramus and Thisbe further indicate that the transition towards rational love was not necessarily perfect. Ultimately, a complete triumph over irrationality in love remains elusive in…

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    In “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”, William Shakespeare makes effective use of scenery to illustrate the recurring themes and motifs expressed throughout his play. The two biggest contrasts employed within this literary work are those of Athens and the forest. Athens, during the day, expresses the rationality and stability that is not seen elsewhere expressed throughout “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”. On the other hand, the forest, especially at night, expresses the more mystical and magical side of…

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    I believe that Shakespeare wanted the protagonist to be Oberon because of how much influence he has with everything that happens between the couples and how he tells Puck what to do with them. I think that the Director of the movie saw Bottom as the protagonist because of how many scenes he gives Bottom as the main focus of the scene. I believe that Hermia is the protagonist because of all the events she causes in…

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    not only consider the societal standards of the 16th century old-fashioned but also foolish and even cruel. Shakespeare is in agreement agreed with these modern-day views when he wrote A Midsummer Night's Dream. In Act 3, Scene 2, he speaks through Puck when the fairy says, “Lord, what fools these mortals be!” (3.2.115). Shakespeare considered aspects of his society as foolish and wished to inspire change by presenting these situations to his audience. In the play, Shakespeare shows the loss…

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    Forced love is one of the many different types of love in the play, and it is definitely not the best kind. Forced love is what sparks most of the main conflict in A Midsummer Night’s Dream. A second example of forced love is when Puck and Oberon use the magical herb to make Demetrius fall in love with Helena, and he has no choice but to love her. This is the only relationship where forced love that actually turns out for the…

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    a person, place, or thing to elicit humor from the audience. In act 3 of A Midsummer Night’s Dream, Lysander along with Demetrius have feelings for Helena. This happens because both men have been enchanted with a love potion through the actions of Puck, one of the servants of the fairy king, Oberon,. This is a complication because they were both once attracted to Hermia. Hermia, being in love with Lysander, is trying to figure out what happened.…

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    Puck drops the love potion in Lysander’s eyes and tells him that when he wakes up, he will love Hermia again. In the text, it states “When thou wak’st, Thou talk’st true delight in the sight of thy former lady’s eye. And the country proverb known, that…

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    Love is shown and interpreted in different ways. In William Shakespeare’s novel Midsummer Night Dream, there are many kinds of relationship involving “love”. The theme of love is represented through the romantic love between Oberon and Titania, young love between Demetrius and Helena, Lysander and Hermia and the friendship love between Hermia and Helena. Oberon and Titania represents a romantic, mature and weathered love which the other lovers relationship lacks but, lack of trust is the…

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    Oberon’s involvement in the love lives of Hermia, Lysander, Helena, and Demetrius’ relationships shows the readers that true love takes place in the story, since the relationships are meddled with and finally mended after Oberon’s servant and troublemaker Puck messes up. In A Midsummer Night’s Dream, true love seems to exist because of the fact that it is influenced by a divine being, the lovers triumph their hardships together, and both couples strive to love even when the other does not love…

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