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Transcript of EduMultiMediaPres
Lover of Hermia Hermia:
Lover of Lysander Demetrius:
Has made love to Helena Helena:
Friend of Hermia Oberon:
Husband of Titania Titania:
Wife to Oberon Puck:
In service to Oberon During this introduction of Shakespeare's play, we are going to focus our study on the different types of dramatic devices of speech: Loves Loves Loves Loves Dialogues Soliloquies Asides Next, Let's Define The Terms Dialogue:
Conversation between two or more characters
A dramatic monologue in which a character reveals inner thoughts Asides:
Lines spoken by the character to the audience Now, Let's Find Them In The Text From standard: 10.3.10: To identify and describe the function of dialogues, silioquies, asides, character foils and stage designs in dramatic literature Image from: http://shakespeare.emory.edu/illustrated_showimage.cfm?imageid=297 Dialogue The more I love, the more he hateth me.
His folly, Helena, is no fault of mine.
None but your beauty: would that fault were mine! Helena: Hermia: Helena: Aside Puck: Act III Sc. 2 Act I Sc. 1 Yet but three? Come one more;
Two of both kinds makes up four.
Here she comes, curst and sad:
Cupid is a knavish lad,
Thus to make poor females mad. Act I Sc. 1 Soliloquy Now it's your turn: Find another soliloquy in the play to read aloud to the class.
Tell the class what you learn about the character from their solioquy. Discribe the uses and dramatic effects of asides in theatrics Why use asides? Discuss with a partner possible examples of each device As you read the play, look for and identify the three divices in the text.
Chose one of the devices (dialogue, soliloquy, or aside) and find an example in the text.
Be prepared to come to class, preform the sample text and summarize the function of the device that is present. Image from:http://shakespeare.emory.edu/illustrated_showimage.cfm?imageid=40 Image from:http://shakespeare.emory.edu/illustrated_showimage.cfm?imageid=309