How does „wisdom emerge out of the folly and mockery‟ in A Midsummer Night’s Dream?
ANSWER – A Midsummer Night’s Dream is a drama, so it will have what’s coming to its of droll silliness—we have a man with a jackass’ head meandering around in front of an audience for the love of God. There’s additionally a sound spot of dull silliness as well, similar to when Egeus gets ridiculously frantic at his little girl and chooses to have her executed. At last, it’s every one of the two sides of a similar coin—nothing, not in any case murder and passing, is considered important here. Misconception is as key to the play as some other component of plot. Also, since the play is about how crazy love can be, nobody can abstain from humiliating absurdity. That’d resemble having sushi without rice—not exactly right.(Foolishness)
Act I, Scenes 1-2: “Athens, A corridor in the royal residence of Theseus” and “A room in Quince’s home in Athens”
Love’s Foolishness 1: The joke made of adoration in this play is clear from the main scene until the last. The play opens as a wedding should occur, the acknowledgment of a heavenly union of ecstasy. Notwithstanding, that union is hindered by a supplication from outside. The very certainty that the image of adoration, a wedding, starts the play, however never genuinely happens sets a point of reference for the delineation of the silliness of affection for whatever is left of the play.