What is Puck like in A Midsummer Night's Dream?
Puck is a fairy to Oberon the king of the fairies, he is mysterious and sly and is quick to rise to the challenge and cause havoc about the forest.
Which was the following is not a work of William shakespeare midsummer nights dreams .as you like it .Julius Caesar.midnights children?
There are many references to dreams in A Midsummer Night's Dream. Some examples are when Bottom wakes up after being turned into a donkey, he thinks it was all a dream. Also, the four lovers, once waking up near the end of the novel, think that their adventures were all a dream, too. And, in the last line of the play, Puck tell the audience that if they didn't like the play, pretend that the…
It lays out the setting of the story and also the plot. Each word has a specific meaning that either symbolizes or connects to a major theme in the story line. Also the title sets the tone for a magical atmosphere with the use of words like "night" and "dream." It conjures up pictures of supernatural beings and magic. The significance of the title is hidden in the very words midsummer, night and dream.
If you are referring to Puck's speech "If we shadows have offended", this is called an epilogue. A number of Shakespeare's plays have them, including Henry V, All's Well that Ends Well, As You Like It and Pericles. In an epilogue, either a character from the play, or someone who has been acting as chorus throughout addresses the audience directly and asks them if they would be so kind as to applaud the play.
There is an epilogue, which is not an uncommon device in Shakespeare's plays. There is an epilogue delivered by Rosalind in As You Like It and by the King in All's Well that Ends Well. In Dream, the epilogue is delivered by Puck, starting with the words, "If we shadows have offended . . ." An epilogue is a speech given at the end of the play where the audience is directly addressed.