Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Release and distribution 4.1 Cancellations 4.2 Run times 5 Critical response 6 Accolades 7 Music 8 References 9 External links

Plot[edit] Part one A beautiful young woman named Hermia (Olivia de Havilland) is in love with Lysander (Dick Powell) and wishes to marry him. Her father Egeus (Grant Mitchell), however, has instructed her to marry Demetrius (Ross Alexander), whom he has chosen for her. When Hermia refuses to obey, stating she is in love with Lysander, her father invokes before Duke Theseus of Athens (Ian Hunter) an ancient Athenian law that states a daughter must marry the suitor chosen by her father, or else face death. Theseus offers her another choice—to live a life of chastity as a nun and worship the goddess Diana. Meanwhile, Peter Quince (Frank McHugh) and his fellow players gather to produce a stage play about the cruel death of Pyramus and Thisbe in honor of the Duke and his upcoming marriage to Hippolyta (Verree Teasdale). Quince reads the names of characters and bestows them to the players. Nick Bottom (James Cagney), who is playing the main role of Pyramus, is overly-enthusiastic and suggests himself for the characters of Thisbe, the Lion, and Pyramus at the same time. He would also prefer being a tyrant and recites some lines of Ercles. Quince ends the meeting instructing his players to meet at the Duke's oak tree. In the forest outside Athens, Oberon (Victor Jory), the king of the fairies, and Titania (Anita Louise) his queen, are having an argument. Titania tells Oberon that she plans to stay there to attend the wedding of Duke Theseus and Hippolyta. Oberon and Titania are estranged because she refuses to give her Indian changeling to Oberon for use as his knight, since the child's mother was one of Titania's worshippers. Wanting to punish Titania's disobedience, Oberon instructs his mischievous court jester Puck (Mickey Rooney) to retrieve a flower called "love-in-idleness". Originally a white flower, it turns purple when struck by Cupid's bow. When someone applies the magical love potion to a sleeping person's eyelids, it makes the victim fall in love with the first living creature seen upon awakening. Oberon comes across a sleeping Titania and applies the love potion to her eyes. He intends to make Titania fall in love with the first creature she sees when waking up, which he is sure will be an animal of the forest. Oberon's intent is to shame Titania into giving up the little Indian changeling. Meanwhile, Hermia and Lysander have escaped to the same forest in hopes of eloping. Demetrius, who is also in love with Hermia, pursues them into the forest. He is followed by Helena (Jean Muir), who is desperate to reclaim Demetrius' love. Helena continues to make advances towards Demetrius, promising to love him more than Hermia, but he rebuffs her with cruel insults. When Oberon sees this, he orders Puck to spread some of the love potion on the eyelids of Demetrius. When Puck later discovers the sleeping Lysander, he mistakes him for Demetrius—not having seen either before—and administers the love potion to the sleeping Lysander. During the night, Helena comes across the sleeping Lysander and wakes him up while attempting to determine whether he is dead or asleep. When he lays eyes on her, Lysander immediately falls in love with Helena. Meanwhile, the mischievous Puck turns Bottom into a donkey. When Titania wakes up and lays eyes on Bottom as a donkey, she falls in love with him. Oberon finds the abandoned changeling and takes him away. Part two When Oberon sees Demetrius still following Hermia, he instructs Puck to bring Helena to him while he applies the love potion to the sleeping Demetrius' eyes. Upon waking up, Demetrius sees Helena, and now both Lysander and Demetrius are in love with Helena, who is convinced that her two suitors are simply mocking her. When Hermia encounters Helena with her two suitors, she accuses Helena of stealing Lysander away from her. The four quarrel with each other until Lysander and Demetrius become so enraged that they seek a place to duel each other to prove whose love for Helena is the greatest. Oberon orders Puck to keep Lysander and Demetrius from catching up with one another and to remove the charm from Lysander. After Puck applies the potion to the sleeping Lysander's eyes, he returns to loving Hermia, while Demetrius continues to love Helena. And Titania is still in love with Bottom the donkey. Oberon leads all the fairies away with the changeling at his side. Having achieved his goals, Oberon releases Titania from her spell and they leave together in love once again. Following Oberon's instructions, Puck removes the donkey's head from Bottom, and arranges everything so that Hermia, Lysander, Demetrius, and Helena all believe that they have been dreaming when they awaken. Together they return from the forest to attend the wedding of Duke Theseus and Hippolyta. When Theseus sees Hermia and her father Egeus, and seeing that Demetrius does not love Hermia any more, Theseus overrules Egeus's demands and arranges a group wedding—Hermia to marry Lysander, and Helena to marry Demetrius. The lovers decide that the previous night's events must have been a dream. That night at the wedding, they all watch Bottom and his fellow players perform Pyramus and Thisbe. Unprepared as they are, the performers are so terrible playing their roles, the guests laugh as if it were meant to be a comedy. Before the encore, the guests sneak away and retire to bed. Afterwards, Oberon, Titania, Puck, and the other fairies enter, and bless the house and its occupants with good fortune. After everyone leaves, Puck suggests to the audience that what they just experienced might be nothing but a dream.

Cast[edit] Left to right: Ross Alexander, Dick Powell, Jean Muir and Olivia de Havilland The Athenian Court Ian Hunter as Theseus, Duke of Athens Verree Teasdale as Hippolyta, Queen of the Amazons, betrothed to Theseus Hobart Cavanaugh as Philostrate, Master of Revels to Theseus Dick Powell as Lysander, In love with Hermia Ross Alexander as Demetrius, In love with Hermia Olivia de Havilland as Hermia, In love with Lysander (as Olivia de Havilland) Jean Muir as Helena, In love with Demetrius Grant Mitchell as Egeus, Father to Hermia The Players Frank McHugh as Quince, the Carpenter Dewey Robinson as Snug, the Joiner James Cagney as Bottom, the Weaver Joe E. Brown as Flute, the Bellows-mender Hugh Herbert as Snout, the Tinker Otis Harlan as Starveling, the Tailor Arthur Treacher as Epilogue The Fairies Victor Jory as Oberon, King of the Fairies Anita Louise as Titania, Queen of the Fairies Carol Ellis: singing voice Nini Theilade as Fairie, Attending Titania (as Nina Theilade) Mickey Rooney as Puck or Robin Goodfellow, a Fairy Katherine Frey as Pease-Blossom Helen Westcott as Cobweb Fred Sale as Moth Billy Barty as Mustard-Seed Casting notes: Many of the actors in this version had never previously performed Shakespeare and would not do so again, especially Cagney and Brown, who were nevertheless highly acclaimed for their performances. Many critics agreed that Dick Powell was miscast as Lysander, and Powell himself concurred with the critics' verdict.[2] Olivia de Havilland originally played the role of Hermia in Max Reinhardt's Hollywood Bowl stage production of the play.[3] Although the cast of the stage play was mostly replaced by Warner Brothers contract players, de Havilland and Mickey Rooney were chosen to reprise their original roles. Avant-garde director Kenneth Anger claimed in his book Hollywood Babylon II to have played the changeling prince in this film when he was a child, but in fact the role was played by child star Sheila Brown.[citation needed]

Production[edit] Victor Jory as Oberon in an outtake Austrian-born director Max Reinhardt did not speak English at the time of the film's production. He gave orders to the actors and crew in German with William Dieterle acting as his interpreter. The film was banned in Nazi Germany because of the Jewish backgrounds of Reinhardt and composer Felix Mendelssohn. The shooting schedule had to be rearranged after Mickey Rooney broke his leg while skiing. According to Rooney's memoirs, Jack L. Warner was furious and threatened to kill him and then break his other leg. This was the film debut of Olivia de Havilland.[4]

Release and distribution[edit] Cancellations[edit] At the time, cinemas entered into a contract to show the film, but had the right to pull out within a specified period of time. Cancellations usually ran between 20 and 50. The film established a new record with 2,971 cancellations. Booking agents had failed to correctly identify the film.[5] Run times[edit] The film was first released at 132 minutes, but was edited to 117 minutes for its general release run. The full 132 minute version was not seen again until it turned up on cable television in 1994. The film was then re-issued at its full length on VHS (its first video release was of the edited version). Later showings on Turner Classic Movies have restored the film's pre-credits Overture, and its Exit Music, neither of which had been heard since its 1935 road show presentations. In August, 2007, it was released on DVD for the first time, both individually and as part of a box set known as The Shakespeare Collection.

Critical response[edit] The film failed at the box office and received mixed reviews, with the cinematography, the use of Mendelssohn's music, and the dance sequences being highly praised. Although James Cagney was acclaimed for his performance, Warner Bros. was criticized by film critic Richard Watts, Jr. for "weakening" enough to cast an actor "whose performance is not much short of fatal" (i.e. box-office favorite Dick Powell, then in his "Hollywood crooner" phase, who reportedly realized he was completely wrong for the role of Lysander and asked to be taken off the film, to no avail).[6] Variety said of the film: "Question of whether a Shakespearean play can be successfully produced on a lavish scale for the films is affirmatively answered by this commendable effort. (...) The fantasy, the ballets of the Oberon and Titania cohorts, and the characters in the eerie sequences are convincing and illusion compelling. Film is replete with enchanting scenes, beautifully photographed and charmingly presented. All Shakespearian devotees will be pleased at the soothing treatment given to the Mendelssohn score. (...) The women are uniformly better than the men. They get more from their lines. The selection of Dick Powell to play Lysander was unfortunate. He never seems to catch the spirit of the play or role. And Mickey Rooney, as Puck, is so intent on being cute that he becomes almost annoying. There are some outstanding performances, however, notably Victor Jory as Oberon. His clear, distinct diction indicates what can be done by careful recitation and good recording; Olivia de Havilland, as Hermia, is a fine artist here; others are Jean Muir, Verree Teasdale and Anita Louise, the latter beautiful as Titania but occasionally indistinct in her lines." Writing for The Spectator in 1935, Graham Greene discussed the mixed contemporary reviews of the film and claimed for himself that he had enjoyed the film - something Greene speculated might be attributed to his lack of affection for the play. He characterized the acting as "fresh and vivid" due to its lack of "proper Shakespearian diction and bearing", however he criticized the film's direction, noting that Reinhardt seemed "uncertain of his new medium" and that "much of the production is poised [...] on the edge of absurdity because Herr Reinhardt cannot visualize how his ideas will work out on the screen".[7] Today, the film gets mostly good reviews. Emanuel Levy notices: "Bold and impressive, Reinhardt's screen version of his famous Hollywood Bowl Shakespearean production was nominated for the Best Picture Oscar."[8] As of May 7, 2012, Reinhardt's A Midsummer Night's Dream holds an 88% rating on the film-critics aggregate site Rotten Tomatoes, based on 8 reviews. The film is often used as a comparison to modern comedy: slapstick, insults, puns, the battle of the sexes, witty retorts, mockery are just some of the ways that the art of Shakespeare and Reinhardt is as relevant as ever.

Accolades[edit] The film won two Academy Awards: Best Cinematography - Hal Mohr Best Film Editing - Ralph Dawson It was nominated for: Best Picture - Henry Blanke, producer Best Assistant Director - Sherry Shourds Hal Mohr was not nominated for his work on the movie; he won the Oscar thanks to a grass-roots write-in campaign. It was Mohr who decided that the trees should be sprayed with orange paint, giving them the eerie glow which added to the "fairyland" effect in the film. The next year, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences declared that it would no longer accept write-in votes for the awards.[citation needed]

Music[edit] Felix Mendelssohn's music was used, but re-orchestrated by Erich Wolfgang Korngold. Not all of it was from the incidental music that Mendelssohn had composed for A Midsummer Night's Dream in 1843. Other pieces used were excerpts from the Symphony No. 3 Scottish, the Symphony No. 4 Italian, and the Songs without Words, among others.

References[edit] ^ a b H. Mark Glancy, “MGM Film Grosses, 1924-1948: The Eddie Mannix Ledger,” Historical Journal of Film, Radio, and Television , 12, no. 2 (1992), pp. 127-43 ^ Charles W. Eckert, ed., Focus on Shakespearean Films (Prentice-Hall, 1972). ^ "A Midsummer Night's Dream (1935)". Retrieved 27 January 2018.  ^ Brown, Gene (1995). Movie Time: A Chronology of Hollywood and the Movie Industry from its Beginnings to the Present. New York: MacMillan. p. 125. ISBN 0-02-860429-6.  ^ Wallechinsky, David; Amy Wallace (2005). The New Book of Lists. Canongate. p. 50. ISBN 1-84195-719-4. , originally in Robertson, Patrick (2001). Film Facts. p. 221. ISBN 9780823079438.  ^ [1] ^ Greene, Graham (18 October 1935). "A Midsummer Night's Dream". The Spectator.  (reprinted in: John Russel, Taylor, ed. (1980). The Pleasure Dome. pp. 28–29. ISBN 0192812866. ) ^ "A Midsummer Night's Dream". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 27 January 2018. 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to A Midsummer Night's Dream (1935 film). A Midsummer Night's Dream on IMDb A Midsummer Night's Dream at the TCM Movie Database A Midsummer Night's Dream at AllMovie v t e Films directed by William Dieterle Man by the Wayside (1923) Behind the Altar (1927) The Saint and Her Fool (1928) Sex in Chains (1928) Rustle of Spring (1929) Ludwig II, King of Bavaria (1929) Triumph of Love (1929) The Brandenburg Arch (1929) Silence in the Forest (1929) The Dance Goes On (1930) Kismet (1931) The Mask Falls (1931) Demon of the Sea (1931) One Hour of Happiness (1931) The Sacred Flame (1931) The Last Flight (1931) Her Majesty, Love (1931) Man Wanted (1932) Jewel Robbery (1932) The Crash (1932) Six Hours to Live (1932) Scarlet Dawn (1932) Lawyer Man (1933) Adorable (1933) The Devil's in Love (1933) Grand Slam (1933) Female (1933) From Headquarters (1933) Fog Over Frisco (1934) Fashions of 1934 (1934) Madame Du Barry (1934) Dr. Monica (1934) The Firebird (1934) The Secret Bride (1934) A Midsummer Night's Dream (1935) Dr. Socrates (1935) The Story of Louis Pasteur (1935) The White Angel (1936) Satan Met a Lady (1936) The Great O'Malley (1937) The Prince and the Pauper (1937) Another Dawn (1937) The Life of Emile Zola (1937) Blockade (1938) Juarez (1939) The Hunchback of Notre Dame (1939) Dr. Ehrlich's Magic Bullet (1940) A Dispatch from Reuter's (1940) The Devil and Daniel Webster (1941) Syncopation (1942) Tennessee Johnson (1943) Kismet (1944) I'll Be Seeing You (1944) Love Letters (1945) This Love of Ours (1945) The Searching Wind (1946) Duel in the Sun (1946) Portrait of Jennie (1948) The Accused (1949) Rope of Sand (1949) Paid in Full (1950) Vulcano (1950) September Affair (1950) Dark City (1950) Peking Express (1951) Red Mountain (1951) Boots Malone (1952) The Turning Point (1952) Salome (1953) Elephant Walk (1954) Magic Fire (1955) Omar Khayyam (1957) Dubrowsky (1959) Mistress of the World (1960) Carnival Confession (1960) Quick, Let's Get Married (1964) v t e William Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream Characters Lovers Theseus and Hippolyta Oberon and Titania Hermia and Lysander Helena and Demetrius Mechanicals Nick Bottom Peter Quince Francis Flute Robin Starveling Tom Snout Snug Other characters Puck Egeus Philostrate Film 1909 1935 1959 1968 1999 Television 1969 1980 1992 1994 2016 Stage A Midsummer Night's Dream (1970, play) The Park (1983, play) The Donkey Show (1999, musical) The Dreaming (2001, musical) Ballet A Midsummer Night's Dream (1962) The Dream (1964) Opera The Fairy-Queen (1692) Pyramus and Thisbe (1745) Puck (1949) A Midsummer Night's Dream (1960, opera) The Enchanted Island (2011) Film adaptations Wood Love (1925) Dream of a Summer Night (1983) Get Over It (2001) A Midsummer Night's Rave (2002) Midsummer Dream (2005) Were the World Mine (2008) Strange Magic (2015) Other adaptations The Triumph of Beauty (1646) St. John's Eve (1852) "Fascination" (1994) Literature A Midsummer Tempest (1974) A Midsummer Night's Gene (1997) A Midsummer's Nightmare (1997) Lords and Ladies (1992) The Great Night (2011) Comics Auberon Faerie Titania Music A Midsummer Night's Dream (1842, Mendelssohn) Wedding March (1842, Mendelssohn) Three Shakespeare Songs (1951) Symphony No. 8 (1992, Henze) Il Sogno (2004) Art Hermia and Lysander The Quarrel of Oberon and Titania Scene from A Midsummer Night's Dream Related The Sandman: Dream Country (1991) Pyramus and Thisbe Mechanical Love-in-idleness The Apartment (1996) Wicker Park (2004) Authority control GND: 4548717-0 Retrieved from "" Categories: 1935 filmsEnglish-language films1930s romantic comedy films1930s fantasy filmsAmerican filmsAmerican black-and-white filmsFantasy-comedy filmsFilms based on A Midsummer Night's DreamFilms directed by Max ReinhardtFilms directed by William DieterleFilms scored by Erich Wolfgang KorngoldFilms whose cinematographer won the Best Cinematography Academy AwardFilms whose editor won the Best Film Editing Academy AwardWarner Bros. filmsHidden categories: All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from July 2016Articles with unsourced statements from October 2011Wikipedia articles with GND identifiers

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia Commons Languages العربيةDeutschEspañolفارسیFrançaisItaliano日本語PortuguêsРусскийSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaTürkçeУкраїнська Edit links This page was last edited on 11 February 2018, at 19:50. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.260","walltime":"0.358","ppvisitednodes":{"value":1785,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":75305,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":4281,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":21,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":3,"limit":500},"unstrip-depth":{"value":0,"limit":20},"unstrip-size":{"value":7806,"limit":5000000},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 289.636 1 -total"," 25.23% 73.062 1 Template:Reflist"," 19.08% 55.254 1 Template:Infobox_film"," 16.76% 48.534 1 Template:Infobox"," 16.33% 47.295 2 Template:Citation_needed"," 14.49% 41.961 2 Template:Fix"," 12.89% 37.348 2 Template:Cite_web"," 10.07% 29.171 1 Template:Commons_category"," 9.16% 26.520 1 Template:Otheruses"," 8.80% 25.495 1 Template:Commons"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.102","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":4329621,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1240","timestamp":"20180325003022","ttl":3600,"transientcontent":true}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":94,"wgHostname":"mw1322"});});

A_Midsummer_Night's_Dream_(1935_film) - Photos and All Basic Informations

A_Midsummer_Night's_Dream_(1935_film) More Links

A Midsummer Night's Dream (disambiguation)Max ReinhardtWilliam DieterleHenry BlankeCharles KenyonMary C. McCall, Jr.A Midsummer Night's DreamWilliam ShakespeareOlivia De HavillandJean Muir (actress)Dick PowellRoss AlexanderJames CagneyMickey RooneyJoe E. Brown (comedian)Victor JoryAnita LouiseIan Hunter (actor)Felix MendelssohnHal MohrRalph DawsonWarner Bros.Romance FilmFantasyWilliam ShakespeareA Midsummer Night's DreamMax ReinhardtWilliam DieterleJames CagneyMickey RooneyOlivia De HavillandJean Muir (actress)Joe E. Brown (comedian)Dick PowellRoss AlexanderAnita LouiseVictor JoryIan Hunter (actor)Henry BlankeHal WallisWarner BrothersCharles KenyonMary C. McCall, Jr.Hollywood BowlFelix MendelssohnErich Wolfgang KorngoldBronislava NijinskaOlivia De HavillandDick PowellGrant Mitchell (actor)Ross AlexanderIan Hunter (actor)Frank McHughPyramus And ThisbeVerree TeasdaleJames CagneyVictor JoryAnita LouiseChangelingMickey RooneyJean Muir (actress)EnlargeIan Hunter (actor)TheseusVerree TeasdaleHippolytaHobart CavanaughDick PowellLysander (Shakespeare)Ross AlexanderOlivia De HavillandHermiaJean Muir (actress)Helena (A Midsummer Night's Dream)Grant Mitchell (actor)Frank McHughDewey RobinsonJames CagneyNick BottomJoe E. Brown (comedian)Francis FluteHugh HerbertOtis HarlanArthur TreacherVictor JoryOberonAnita LouiseTitaniaNini TheiladeMickey RooneyPuck (Shakespeare)Helen WestcottBilly BartyWarner BrothersKenneth AngerHollywood BabylonWikipedia:Citation NeededEnlargeOuttakeGerman LanguageWilliam DieterleNazi GermanyJewishFelix MendelssohnJack L. WarnerOlivia De HavillandTurner Classic MoviesDVDBox SetVariety (magazine)Graham GreeneA Midsummer Night's DreamEmanuel LevyRotten TomatoesHal MohrRalph DawsonHenry BlankeSherry ShourdsAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And SciencesWikipedia:Citation NeededFelix MendelssohnErich Wolfgang KorngoldIncidental MusicA Midsummer Night's Dream (Mendelssohn)Symphony No. 3 (Mendelssohn)Symphony No. 4 (Mendelssohn)Songs Without WordsInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-02-860429-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-84195-719-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780823079438Graham GreeneThe SpectatorInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0192812866Rotten TomatoesIMDbTurner Classic MoviesAllMovieTemplate:William DieterleTemplate Talk:William DieterleWilliam DieterleMan By The WaysideBehind The AltarThe Saint And Her FoolSex In ChainsRustle Of Spring (film)Ludwig II, King Of BavariaTriumph Of Love (1929 Film)The Brandenburg ArchSilence In The Forest (1929 Film)The Dance Goes OnKismet (1931 Film)The Mask FallsDemon Of The SeaOne Hour Of HappinessThe Sacred Flame (1931 Film)The Last Flight (1931 Film)Her Majesty, LoveMan WantedJewel RobberyThe Crash (1932 Film)Six Hours To LiveScarlet DawnLawyer ManAdorable (film)The Devil's In LoveGrand Slam (1933 Film)Female (1933 Film)From HeadquartersFog Over FriscoFashions Of 1934Madame Du Barry (1934 Film)Dr. MonicaThe Firebird (1934 Film)The Secret BrideDr. SocratesThe Story Of Louis PasteurThe White Angel (1936 Film)Satan Met A LadyThe Great O'MalleyThe Prince And The Pauper (1937 Film)Another Dawn (1937 Film)The Life Of Emile ZolaBlockade (1938 Film)Juarez (film)The Hunchback Of Notre Dame (1939 Film)Dr. Ehrlich's Magic BulletA Dispatch From Reuter'sThe Devil And Daniel Webster (film)Syncopation (1942 Film)Tennessee JohnsonKismet (1944 Film)I'll Be Seeing You (1944 Film)Love Letters (1945 Film)This Love Of OursThe Searching WindDuel In The Sun (film)Portrait Of JennieThe Accused (1949 Film)Rope Of SandPaid In Full (1950 Film)Volcano (1950 Film)September AffairDark City (1950 Film)Peking Express (film)Red Mountain (film)Boots MaloneThe Turning Point (1952 Film)Salome (1953 Film)Elephant WalkMagic FireOmar Khayyam (film)DubrowskyMistress Of The WorldCarnival ConfessionQuick, Let's Get MarriedTemplate:A Midsummer Night's DreamTemplate Talk:A Midsummer Night's DreamWilliam ShakespeareA Midsummer Night's DreamTheseusHippolytaOberonTitaniaHermiaLysander (A Midsummer Night's Dream)Helena (A Midsummer Night's Dream)Demetrius (Shakespeare)Mechanical (character)Nick BottomPeter QuinceFrancis FluteRobin StarvelingTom SnoutSnug (A Midsummer Night's Dream)Puck (A Midsummer Night's Dream)EgeusPhilostrateA Midsummer Night's Dream (1909 Film)A Midsummer Night's Dream (1959 Film)A Midsummer Night's Dream (1968 Film)A Midsummer Night's Dream (1999 Film)A Midsummer Night's Dream (1969 Film)BBC Television ShakespeareShakespeare: The Animated TalesShakespeaRe-ToldA Midsummer Night's Dream (2016 Film)RSC Production Of A Midsummer Night's Dream (1970)The Park (play)The Donkey Show (musical)The Dreaming (musical)A Midsummer Night's Dream (ballet)The Dream (ballet)The Fairy-QueenPyramus And Thisbe (opera)Puck (opera)A Midsummer Night's Dream (opera)The Enchanted Island (opera)Wood LoveDream Of A Summer NightGet Over It (film)A Midsummer Night's RaveMidsummer DreamWere The World MineStrange Magic (film)The Triumph Of BeautySt. John's Eve (play)Fascination (Star Trek: Deep Space Nine)A Midsummer TempestA Midsummer Night's GeneA Midsummer's Nightmare (novel)Lords And Ladies (novel)The Great NightAuberon (comics)Faerie (DC Comics)Titania (DC Comics)A Midsummer Night's Dream (Mendelssohn)Wedding March (Mendelssohn)Three Shakespeare SongsSymphony No. 8 (Henze)Il SognoHermia And Lysander (painting)The Quarrel Of Oberon And TitaniaScene From A Midsummer Night's DreamThe Sandman: Dream CountryPyramus And ThisbeMechanical (character)Love-in-idlenessThe Apartment (1996 Film)Wicker Park (film)Help:Authority ControlIntegrated Authority FileHelp:CategoryCategory:1935 FilmsCategory:English-language FilmsCategory:1930s Romantic Comedy FilmsCategory:1930s Fantasy FilmsCategory:American FilmsCategory:American Black-and-white FilmsCategory:Fantasy-comedy FilmsCategory:Films Based On A Midsummer Night's DreamCategory:Films Directed By Max ReinhardtCategory:Films Directed By William DieterleCategory:Films Scored By Erich Wolfgang KorngoldCategory:Films Whose Cinematographer Won The Best Cinematography Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Editor Won The Best Film Editing Academy AwardCategory:Warner Bros. FilmsCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From July 2016Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From October 2011Category:Wikipedia Articles With GND IdentifiersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link