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Much Ado About Nothing and Midsummer Night's
Social Class in Shakespeare’s “Much Ado About Nothing”:
This 5 page report discusses Shakespeare’s comedy Much Ado
About Nothing. While Much Ado About Nothing is, ostensibly,
about the foibles and misunderstandings, as well as the social
conveniences of relationships or marriages, it also has a great
deal to say about the issue of social class, standing, and what is,
or is not, correct behavior. As a result, the audience learns that
life and love cannot be truly experienced when rules and
constrictions of social class stand as a barrier to a loving and
beloved reality. Bibliography lists only the play itself as a
source. BWado.rtf

The Two Love Stories of Shakespeare’s Much Ado About
Nothing :
A 5 page paper discussing the interconnectedness of
the love stories presented by Hero and Claudio, and Beatrice
and Benedick. The writer examines the parallels and
counterpoints of the two couples in terms of dialogue,
characterization, and plot. Bibliography lists only the play as a
source. Ado2.wps

Love in “The Tempest” and “Much Ado About Nothing”:
A five page paper analyzing the love relationships in these two
Shakespearean works. (The “Much Ado” commentary is
actually based on Kenneth Branagh’s movie of the
Shakespearean play). The paper concludes that of these three
couples -- Miranda and Frederick, Hero and Claudio, and
Beatrice and Benedick -- only the last pair has based their
relationship on a real knowledge of one another, and acts out of
a grounded faith in their partner’s inner self. No additional
sources. KBtemp2.wps

A Midsummer Night’s Dream / Shakespeare’s Influence on
Artists and Audiences :
A 6 page discussion of the
importance of interpreting Midsummer Night’s Dream to artists
and audiences, whether as observers or readers. Rather than
looking at a priori interpretations (although these are presented),
the most important facet of interpreting this play is that the
interpretation itself speaks to the audience for the specifics of
teaching value in school and other life events. Not only is this
view supported by contemporary evidence, but also by
Shakespeare himself in the play through the words of Quince.
Bibliography lists 10 sources. Midsum.wps

A Midsummer Night’s Dream / Significance of ‘Rude
This 5 page research paper examines
Shakespeare’s use of the ‘rude mechanicals’ and the purpose
they serve in his fantasy play, A Midsummer Night’s Dream.
Bibliography lists 5 sources. Midsumr2.rtf

A Midsummer Night's Dream / The Course of True Love
Never Did Run Smoothly :
In 5 pages, the author discusses "A
Midsummer Night's Dream" by William Shakespeare. The play
is all about star-crossed lovers. Lysander was in love with
Hermia, but her father was forcing her to marry Demetrius,
whom she did not love. Helena was in love with Demetrius, but
Demetrius was in love with Hermia. Theseus was looking
forward to marrying Hippolyta, but she was not of the same
mind. The play affirms the assumption that “the course of true
love never did run smoothly." Bibliography lists 4 sources other
than the play. Msnd.doc

A Midsummer Night’s Dream / Theme Of “Unreality” :
A 5 page paper discussing the theme of unreality in Shakespeare’s
play, A Midsummer Night’s Dream. Bibliography lists 1 source.

A Midsummer Night’s Dream / Shakespeare’s Use Of Puns :
This 5 page report discusses the puns William Shakespeare
loved to sprinkle throughout his work with a special look to “A
Midsummer Night’s Dream.” Also discusses The Bard,
Tragedy Of Cymbeline, & others. No additional sources cited.

A Midsummer Night’s Dream / Act II, Scene II :
This 4 page report discusses the second scene of Act II of
Shakespeare’s “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” from the
perspective of a director and determining what the scene needs
to accomplish. The scene is also examined for what it does to
help explain the plot and continue to develop characters in the
larger context of appearance and reality. No additional sources
cited. Summersc.wps

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