A Midsummer Nights Dream (The Modern Shakespeare: The Original Play with a Modern Translation)
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Where the adaptation becomes particularly interesting is in the creation of Oberon, Titania, and the other fairies.
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These are characters not introduced until Act II and their individual style is in great contrast to the Athenians. Where jeans, jackets, and skirts adorn the fleeing couples, the fairies appear more natural, more tribal with paints marking their faces, an array of jewels and rings embellishing their forms, and their attire being less binding. As such, the casting needs to be foolproof and casting poet, musician, writer, and actor Saul Williams as Oberon fits this perfectly. Instead, each rises to the occasion, creating lasting interpretations on the characters.
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Categories: In Theaters , Reviews. The audience was constantly having a laugh at these actions and other witty one-liners.
The play was performed at the Emmanuel College Quad, which added to the ambience and fit seamlessly with the forest scenes on stage. Most of the seating was on tarps on the grass, although some chairs were provided.
Audience interaction was a large part of the show. It was a bit startling when characters suddenly walked up and down the aisles, and even across the tarps of people on their way to the stage. Puck spoke directly to the audience several times throughout the show, as if talking to a friend.
Read Modern Midsummer Night's Dream Translation, Scene by Scene
For a small outdoor theatre, this truly enhanced the intimacy and sense of community, especially in the chilly fall evening. There is to be no cutting or editing of scenes and playwrights may not add their personal politics. Second, put the same kind of pressure on the language as Shakespeare put on his.
This means the playwright must consider the meter, rhyme, rhythm, metaphor, rhetoric, character action and theme of the original. These translations are not adaptations.
Setting, time period and references will remain unchanged. One or more of the Play on! Each play will have a reading and workshop with a director and actors to provide further insight into the work before the final drafts are submitted.
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OSF will produce readings and workshops of these translations all over the country. John Dias. Jeff Whitty. Ellen McLaughlin. Christian Parker.