Midsummer Nights Dream Monolouge
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Either to die the death or to endure the livery of a nun, chanting hymns to the cold fruitless moon.
...and in the wood, there my Lysander and myself shall meet. And then from Athens turn away our eyes, to seek new friends.
How happy some can be! Through Athens I am thought as fair as she. But what of that? Demetrius think not so. I will go tell him of fair Hermia's flight. Then to the wood will he tomorrow night pursue. And for this I have thanks, it is a dear expense.
Egeus complains to Duke Theseus about his daughter. Egeus wants to put the punishment of death on his daughter Hermia for falling in love with Lysander instead of Demetrius, the one that he feels like is acceptable for his daughter.
Lysander and Hermia are desperate to still be together, so they decide to runaway the next night. They run into Helena, a childhood friend who is madly in love with Demetrius. They decide to confide in her their great news.
Hermia is left alone with some time to think.
The mechanicals meet for their first practice where their parts will be assigned.
Here is the scroll of every man's name, which is thought fit to play before the Duke and Duchess on his wedding day at night.
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