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  • Scene 1
  • Scene 2
  • Scene 3
  • Lysander and Hermia are two lovers while, Demetrius loves Hermia. Hermia's father, Egeus, wants Hermia to marry Demetrius. Egeus brings this problem to the Duke of Athens, Theseus. Helena is stuck in the middle. She loves Demetrius but no one loves her back. "As she is mine, I may dispose of her; which shall be either to this gentleman Demetrius, or to her death."
  • Scene 4
  • In scene 2, as a result of Lysander and Hermia running away into the woods, puck is sent to smear love juice on Demetrius' eyes so he falls in love with Helena, but when puck smears the love juice, he accidentally smears it on Lysander's eyes. Lysander wakes up and falls in love with Helena and stops loving Hermia. "And run through fire I will for thy sweet sake."
  • Scene 5
  • As Lysander is still convinced that he loves Helena, Oberon tries to fix the problem by putting the love juice on Demetrius' eyes, but when he wakes up, Demetrius falls in love with Helena as well. Helena does not know why Lysander and Demetrius are sweet talking her, so she assumes they are playing a joke on her. " O spite! Oh hell! I see you are all bent to set against me for your merriment!"
  • Oberon wants the child that Titania contains, so he too gives Titania the love Juice. When Titania wakes up, she falls madly in love with Bottom, who plays the Pyramus in the play put on for the wedding. While she falls in love with Bottom, his face turns to a donkey's. Oberon comes back after he has the child and puts everyone back to normal. Hermia and Lysander are back together, Oberon and Titania are back together. But Demetrius is still stuck loving Helena."Sleep thou, and I will wind thee in my arms. Fairies, be gone, and be all ways away."
  • In scene 5, the play, "Pyramus and Thisbe" is performed for the duke of Athens and everyone to see. Most people think the play was a joke but the actors acted like they were professional. The play was performed for all the lovers, although they are not that stoked about the play. "He hath rid his prologue like a rough colt: he knows not to stop."
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