|Also known as Robin Goodfellow
|Egeus’s Daughter, in love with Lysander
|Once betrothed to Demetrius
|The Duke of Athens
|Loved Helena, then Hermia, then Helena again
|King of the fairies
|Egeus’ choice to marry Hermia
|Loved by Hermia
|Overconfident weaver, who plays Pyramus
|A joiner who plays the part of a Lion
|Fell in love with an ass
|A carpenter who directs “Pyramus and Thisbe”
|Engaged to Theseus
|A mischievous fairy who loves “preposterous things best”
|Was the first to be given the love juice
|Remained under the love juice’s effect until the end of the play
|Mistook Lysander for Demetrius
|Disobeyed her father and planned to elope
|Tall light-complexioned female
|Short dark-complexioned female
|Wants his wife’s Indian changeling boy to be his knight
|Thinks Demetrius and Lysander mock her
|Betrayed her friend hoping to win Demetrius’ favour
|Unwillingly plays part of Thisbe
|The total number of plays Shakespeare wrote
|The fraction of Shakespeare’s plays that were comedies
|The year Shakespeare was born
|The year Shakespeare died
|A list of characters organized by families or by loyalty affiliations
|The play takes it’s title from this day
|The play occurs around this date
|The play was written as early as
|The number of lines in the play
|A book that is produced by folding a large sheet into four and then binding the sheets to produce a book
|Poetic form Shakespeare uses
|The rhythm pattern found in Shakespeare’s plays
|A book produced by folding large printed sheets in half and then binding the sheets
|These are used to cue actors and readers where to pause and what words to emphasize
|The number of lines in the play that are written in prose
|The play within the play performed at a wedding
|Pyramus and Thisbe
|The poem takes place at these scenes
|Athens and in nearby woods
|The term for a substitution of a “grotesque fairy offspring” for a “human child”
|Shakespeare used a number of these in creating the play
|The place where Shakespeare was born
|A carpenter, speaks the prologue
|Master of the revels to Theseus
|In love with Hermia, but not loved by her
|King of the fairies
|A joiner, plays Lion
|Duke of Athens, betrothed to Hippolyta
|A tinker, plays Wall
|In love with Demetrius, but not loved by him
|Queen of the Amazons, betrothed to Theseus
|A tailor, plays Moonshine
|Queen of the fairies
|Fairies attending Titania
|Peaseblossom, Cobweb, Moth, Mustardseed
|A bellows-mender, plays Thisbe
|A weaver, plays Pyramus
|Robin Goodfellow and servant to Oberon
|In love with and loved by Hermia
|The actors leave the stage
|The actors remain
|A speech or scene played in the balcony above the stage level or from higher up in the loft
|Horns are sounding offstage
|winding of horns
|The actor leaves the stage
|Words spoken off-stage in what the audience would assume is an unseen room, corridor or the outdoors
|A loud shout, signal call to arms.
|A trumpet call announcing the entrance of a royal procession
|A fanfare of trumpets, usually announcing the entrance of royalty
|Spoken directly to the audience or to a specified character and not heard by the others on the stage.
|The actors enter from, or exit in, different directions
|The actor is wounded and falls
|A speech or scene played from below the surface of the stage using a trap door
|Musicians enter playing wind instruments
|A speech given by a character when she/he is talking to him/herself.
|A poem written in iambic pentameter but having no rhyme
|a form of extended metaphor
|occurs when the reader or audience is aware of something that the character doesn’t know
|occurs when the outcome of an event is the opposite of what is expected or when the real situation is the opposite of what it seems to be
|occurs when something is said by the opposite of what is true or is meant
|a word that is used incorrectly by confusing it with a similar sounding word
|comic characters used for humour or comic relief
|ad lib or improvise
|a person who weaves fabric
|a person who reapers an object of device with sides that allow it to expand and contract
|a person who makes clothes to fit individual costumers
|a mender of pots, kettles, etc.
|a person who constructs the wooden components of a building
|evil creatures that were to be feared
|loud, confused noise
|1. Preparation and celebration of Theseus and Hippolyta
|2. Story of the four lovers
|3. The comedy involving the rude mechanics
|4. The play within the play
|5. The fairyland sequences
|Play that ends happily, usually with a marriage
|Plutarch’s Lives of the Noble Grecians and Romans
|source for Theseus
|“The Knight’s Tale” from the Canterbury Tales
|source for Theseus
|source for Pyramus and Thisbe
|John a Kent and John a Cumber
|source for fairies
|Discoverie of Withcraft
|source for Puck
|number of plays in quarto
|What is the name of a comic character?
|Of whom is Hippolyta the queen?
|What does “pentameter” mean?
|Who is the director of the Mechanicals’ play?
|Where are Hermia and Lysander attempting to flee?
|When was shakespeare born?
|April 23rd 1564
|How many sources did Shakespeare use?
|What is the name of the Mechanicals’ play?
|The Most Lamentable Comedy and Most Cruel Death of Pyramus and Thisbe
|Who plays the part of a woman in the play?
|What does the word “con” mean?
|memorize the lines
|Hermia’s punishment for refusing to marry Demetrius is death or what?
|Banishment to a nunnery
|Why does Egeus want Hermia to marry Demetrius?
|because he is a worthy gentleman
|How can the law of Athens best be explained?
|a disobedient child can be put to death
|In Act I Scene I, who does Egeus complain to Theseus about?
|What are the five plots of the play?
|1. The story of the four lovers 2. The fairyland sequences3. The comedy involving the rude mechanicals 4. The play within the play5. The planning of the wedding
|What heading does “hautboys” and “omnes” belong under?
|Why do Lysander and Hermia meet in the woods?
|To sneak away to be married
|Who thinks they can play any part in the play?
A Midsummer Night’s Dream
August 16, 2019