Hermia and Helena's relationship has changed greatly after the intervention of Puck with the love potion. Once best friends, they have become each others enemies, and all for the love of Lysander and Demetrius.
Hermia and Helena were best friends when they were at school.
"All school-days' friendship, childhood innocence?"
(Act 3, Scene 2, Line 201, Helena)
They had complete trust in each other, telling each other their deepest secrets.
"Is all the counsel that we two have shared,
The sisters' vows, the hours that we have spent," (Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 198 - 199, Helena)
They worked together on everything they did including sewing and singing.
"Both on one sampler, sitting on one cushion,
Both warbling of one song, both in one key," (Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 205 - 206)
To some people, Helena and Hermia became the same person, saying the same things, thinking the same thoughts and having the same morals and principles.
"As if our hands, our sides, voices, and minds
Had been incorporate. So we grew together," (Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 207-208)
Behaving in the same way, they spent as much time as possible together. This time passed quickly, whilst the time spent apart was slow and seemed pointless.
"When we have chid the hasty-footed time
For parting us-O, is all forgot?"
(Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 200 - 201, Helena)
Although Helena and Hermia were two separate people, they were, "a union in partition", compared to a.
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By Melanie M. Hartland, WI
In A Midsummer Night’s Dream, King Oberon and Queen Titania are fighting throughout the first half of the play. This quarrel between the two makes the reader question Oberon’s motives. He later redeems himself with his good deeds which persuades the reader to overlook his previous behavior towards his wife. He shows his soft side when he interferes with Demetrius and Helena, corrects the mistakes Puck has made, and blesses all the newly married couples.
The fight between Oberon and Titania concerning the Indian boy is primarily a power struggle. When the reader first meets them, Oberon calls Titania a name and makes a sexist comment. “Tarry, rash wanton. Am not I thy lord?” This remark only fuels Titania’s anger, because he is telling her that she has to obey him just because he is her husband. When Titania tells the story of how she became the caretaker of this Indian boy, it compels the reader to side with her. The reader’s opinion does not change when Oberon presents a weak argument saying he needs the boy to be one of his henchmen. This whole situation presents Oberon as a selfish and insensitive man.
Oberon shows the reader one of his better qualities when he witnesses Demetrius treating Helena worse than a dog. Helena says, “What worser place can I beg in your loveâ€” and yet a place with high respect of meâ€” then to be used as your dog?” Demetrius replies, “I am sick when I do look on thee.” After the way Demetrius speaks to Helena, both the reader and Oberon are convinced Demetrius is crazy for not loving a woman who dotes on him as she does. Oberon instructs Puck to go and pick a flower hit by Cupid’s arrow and rub the eyes of Demetrius with its potent juices. Oberon shows passion and sensitivity when he makes this decision.
Oberon also shows he can clean up the messes he has made. He was ignorant to the fact that there was another Athenian man running about the forest when he described Demetrius to Puck. When Puck mistakenly put the flower’s juices on Lysander’s eyes, chaos broke out through the forest. Suddenly two women were yelling, and two men were about to become violent over one of the women. Oberon knew his plan to fix a relationship had only made a mess of another. A deus ex machina fixed Oberon’s problem. Luckily, there were more magical flowers. All he had to do was figure out which man went to which woman.
“So shall all the couples three ever true in loving be, and the blots of Nature’s hand shall not in their issue stand.” This is what Oberon recites as he, Titania, and the rest of the fairies bless all three couples on their wedding night. This shows that Oberon believes in love and wishes good fortune on others, instead of keeping it all for himself.
Originally, Oberon comes off to the reader as self-centered and inconsiderate. He is unwilling to let things go. As the play progresses, the reader realizes this mentality is actually crucial to the rest of the play. If he would have just let Demetrius and Helena go on their merry way, Demetrius would still be chasing after Hermia, and she and Lysander would still be running from Egeus and the harsh Athenian Laws. The reader sympathizes with Oberon by the end of the play because the way he acted towards his wife is hidden underneath his dedication to mending the relationships of the Athenian couples, which is clearly a selfless act.
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Oberon is King of the Fairies, master of Puck, and husband of Titania (in a seemingly open relationship).
There are a couple of ways to read Oberon's character. At times, he can be a compassionate and benevolent softie. Why do we think so? Because he feels so sorry for Helena that he uses his magic to help her land Demetrius, and he also goes out of his way to make sure that each of the young Athenian lovers is paired up with a suitable partner. He even blesses the happy couples' marriage beds so they won't have ugly kids. Aww.
On the other hand, Oberon only helps the lovers out after he's had a good laugh at their expense. At times, he also acts like a jealous, power-hungry jerk who's willing to trick and humiliate his own wife in order to get his way. It doesn't look so good when Titania refuses to hand over her foster child, so he sprinkles love juice in her eyes and makes her fall in love with an "ass" and be distracted enough to give up the little "changeling" boy. Even though Oberon eventually takes pity on Titania, he only reverses the spell after he gets his way.
Either way you read Oberon, one thing is clear: The Fairy King really likes a good joke, which is why he's chosen mischievous Puck to be his servant. Also, Oberon's not above abusing his powers to get a few laughs.Oberon the Ladies' Man
Oberon is also the fairy world's biggest player (except for maybe his wife, Titania). Although he's partnered with his Fairy Queen, he's known for having had torrid affairs with other women. We know this because Titania accuses him of sleeping with a string of beauties, including Hippolyta, who's described as being Oberon's former "warrior love" (2.1.73). We also learn that Oberon had a thing with a country girl named Phillida and even went so far as to disguise himself as a shepherd so he could hook up with her (2.1).
Oberon seems to pursue romance as if it were a favorite sport or hobby, which tells us that he (like Theseus) has a thing for making conquests out of women. Oberon's promiscuity also shows us that you don't need magic "love juice" to quickly fall in and out of romantic relationships.Oberon and the "Changeling"
As we know, Oberon is completely obsessed with Titania's foster child and demands that she hand him over ASAP (2.1). Like we said, when Titania refuses, Oberon breaks out all the stops until he gets his way. What's the deal?, you ask. Well, Oberon never comes out and tells us what motivates his desire for the little boy, but we can look closely at the text for some possible answers. According to Puck, Oberon is jealous because Titania spends all her time lavishing the kid with her attention and ignores Oberon:
And jealous Oberon would have the child
Knight of his train, to trace the forests wild.
But she perforce withholds the loved boy,
Crowns him with flowers and makes him all her joy (2.1.24-28)
There's also a suggestion here that Oberon is on a major power trip. Puck tells us that he wants the boy to be his servant, which may be a way for him to demonstrate his power over Titania. At one point, Oberon calls Titania a "rash wanton" and asks "Am not I thy lord?" (2.1.65). Translation: "I'm a man and your husband so you should do whatever I say." At other times, Oberon whines like a little boy who isn't getting his way, even asking, "Why should Titania cross her Oberon? / I do but beg a little changeling boy / to be my henchmen" (2.1.122-124).
Whatever motivates Oberon's jealousy, one thing is certain—he's ruthless when it comes to getting his way.Oberon and Power
We also know that Oberon and Titania have been clashing a lot and that their big "brawls" have been very destructive. Titania tells us that the fights have been so violent that they've disrupted the seasons and the weather, which has caused devastating winds, rain, and flooding (2.1). As a result, crops have been ruined and there's been a shortage of food for humans. As Titania admits, "this same progeny of evils comes / from our debate, from our dissension" (2.1.119-120).
Why does this matter? Well, King Oberon and Queen Titania's negative impact on the natural world gestures at the realities of power in the 16th century. In Shakespeare's day, rulers may not have been able to control or impact the weather, but their actions, policies, and behavior had the potential to make the lives of ordinary people miserable.
Love Gone Wrong Thanks to Fairies
The Course of True Love Never Did Run Smoothly
Love Gone Wrong Thanks to Fairies
The Course of True Love Never Did Run Smoothly
This Midsummer’s day there was a lot conflict in the fairy world, Queen Titania and King Oberon fighting over a changeling child and many other lovers disrupted in this fuss. Not long ago Titania, Queen of Fairyland, adopted a changeling child, she loved him and didn’t want to give him up, so when Oberon, King of Fairyland, decided he wanted the child Titania refused to agree and it started a fight between the two. Oberon was angry and gave a love potion to Titania which would cause her to wake up when something vile was near and then she would fall in love with it. She woke when Nick Bottom was there and still looking like a Donkey thanks to the mischievous fairy Puck, and then, of course, fell in love with him. Oberon and his friend/mischievous Fairy Puck were in the forest discussing plans, when in came Helena chasing after
Titania, left, with Nick Bottom when Titania loved Bottom.
Titania, left, with Nick Bottom when Titania loved Bottom.
Lysander but he kept telling her to go away and he didn’t love. Oberon saw this and since he still had the love potion he gave Puck some and told him make the young man love his lover back. Unfortunately Puck found Lysander instead of Demetrius and made Lysander fall in love with Helena. Helena did not wish to be with him and because she thought he was mocking her. Puck tried to fix the mess and did make Demetrius love Helena, but now both the men love Helena and she thinks they are all mocking her. Then Helena found then and had no idea what was going on and the group was soon spotted by Oberon and the matter was quickly fixed by some Antidotes and they became two happy couples. Just yesterday Lysander
married Hermia and Demetrius married Helena.
Meanwhile, while Titania was with Bottom, Oberon took the changeling for himself but even when Titania.
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<center><b>To what extent has the love potion affected the relationship between Helena and Hermia?</b></center><br><br>Hermia and Helena's relationship has changed greatly after the intervention of Puck with the love potion. Once best friends, they have become each others enemies, and all for the love of Lysander and Demetrius.<br>Hermia and Helena were best friends when they were at school. <br>"All school-days' friendship, childhood innocence?"<br>(Act 3, Scene 2, Line 201, Helena)<br><br>They had complete trust in each other, telling each other their deepest secrets. <br>"Is all the counsel that we two have shared,<br>The sisters' vows, the hours that we have spent," (Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 198 - 199, Helena)<br><br>They worked together on everything they did including sewing and singing. <br>"Both on one sampler, sitting on one cushion,<br>Both warbling of one song, both in one key," (Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 205 - 206)<br><br>To some people, Helena and Hermia became the same person, saying the same things, thinking the same thoughts and having the same morals and principles. <br>"As if our hands, our sides, voices, and minds<br>Had been incorporate. So we grew together," (Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 207-208)<br><br>Behaving in the same way, they spent as much time as possible together. This time passed quickly, whilst the time spent apart was slow and seemed pointless. <br>"When we have chid the hasty-footed time<br>For parting us-O, is all.
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Hermia and Helena's relationship has changed greatly after the intervention of Puck with the love potion. Once best friends, they have become each others enemies, and all for the love of Lysander and Demetrius. Hermia and Helena were best friends when they were at school. "All school-days' friendship, childhood innocence?" (Act 3, Scene 2, Line 201, Helena) They had complete trust in each other, telling each other their deepest secrets. "Is all the counsel that we two have shared, The sisters' vows, the hours that we have spent," (Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 198 - 199, Helena) They worked together on everything they did including sewing and singing. "Both on one sampler, sitting on one cushion, Both warbling of one song, both in one key," (Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 205 - 206) To some people, Helena and Hermia became the same person, saying the same things, thinking the same thoughts and having the same morals and principles. "As if our hands, our sides, voices, and minds Had been incorporate. So we grew together," (Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 207-208) Behaving in the same way, they spent as much time as possible together. This time passed quickly, whilst the time spent apart was slow and seemed pointless. "When we have chid the hasty-footed time For parting us-O, is all forgot?" (Act 3, Scene 2, Lines 200 - 201, Helena) Although Helena and Hermia were two separate people, they were, "a union in partition", compared to a double cherry. "Two.
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