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  • Having once this juice, I'll watch Titania when she is asleep And drop the liquor of it in her eyes. (II, i, 183-186)
  • Oberon, Robin and Hippolyta
  • When thou wak'st, let love forbid Sleep his seat on thy eyelid. (II, ii, 86-87
  • Near this lack-love, this kill-courtesy- Churl, upon thy eyes I throw All the power this charm doth owe. (II, ii, 83-85)
  • This is he my master said Despised the Athenian maid. (II, ii, 78-79)
  • Robin and Demetrius
  • Transparent Helena! Nature shows art, That through thy bosom makes me see thy heart. (II, ii, 110-111)
  • Lysander and Hermia
  • O Bottom, thou art changed! What do I see on thee? (III, i, 116-117)
  • What do you see? You see an ass-head of your own, do you? (III, i, 118-119)
  • Snout and Bottom
  • On the first view to say, to swear, I love thee. (III, i, 143)
  • Titania and Bottom
  • O Helen, goddess, nymph, perfect, divine! To what, my love, shall I compare thine eyne? (III, ii, 140-141)
  • On the ground Sleep sound. I'll apply [To] your eye, Gentle lover, remedy. When thou wak'st, Thou tak'st True delight In the sight Of thy former lady's eye. (III, ii, 476-487)
  • Robin to the Four lovers
  • First I will release the Fairy Queen (IV, i, 71)
  • I then did ask for her changeling child, Which straight she gave me, and her fairy sent To bear him to my bower in Fairyland. And now I have the boy, (IV, i, 60-61)
  • take this transformed scalp From off the head of this Athenian swain, (IV, i, 65-66)
  • Oberon and Robin
  • My Oberon, what visions have I seen! Methought I was enamored of an ass. (IV, i, 77-78)
  • Titania and Oberon
  • Egeus, I will overbear your will, For in the temple by and by, with us, These couples shall eternally be knit. (IV, i, 186-188)
  • Theseus, Egeus, and the Four Lovers
  • I have had a most rare vision. I have had a dream past the wit of man to say what dream it was. Man is but an ass if he go about [to] expound this dream. (IV, i, 214-216)
  • Bottom
  • Not a word of me. All that I will tell you is that the Duke hath dined. Get your apparel together, good strings to your beards, new ribbons to your pumps. Meet presently at the palace. Every man look o'er his part. For the short and the long is, our play is preferred. (IV, ii, 34-39)
  • Bottom, Quince, and the Workmen
  • "A tedious brief scene of young Pyramus And his love Thisbe, very tragical mirth. (V, i, 60-61)
  • And we will hear it. (V, i, 80)
  • Theseus and Philostrate
  • *Performing the play*
  • Now, until the break of day, Through this house each fairy stray. To the best bride-bed will we, Which by us shall blessed be, And the issue there create Ever shall be fortunate. So shall all the couples three Ever true in loving be, And the blots of Nature's hand Shall not in their issue stand. Never mole, harelip, nor scar, Nor mark prodigious, such as are Despised in nativity, Shall upon their children be. With this field-dew consecrate Every fairy take his gait, And each several chamber bless, Through this palace, with sweet peace. And the owner of it blest, Ever shall in safety rest. Trip away. Make no stay. Meet me all by break of day. (V, i, 418-439)
  • Oberon (to the three newly wedded couples)
  • If we shadows have offended, Think but this and all is mended: That you have but slumbered here While these visions did appear. And this weak and idle theme, No more yielding but a dream, (V, i, 440-445)
  • Robin (to the reader)
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