A Midsummer Night's Dream: Shakespeare on the Meadow
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for A Midsummer Night's Dream have expired.
The last date listed for A Midsummer Night's Dream was Sunday August 18, 2013 / 2:00pm.
Currently at The Meadow at Johns Hopkins University's Evergreen Museum & Library:
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Filled with masquerade balls and mistaken identities, William Shakespeare's Much Ado About Nothing kicks off the Baltimore Shakespeare Factory's summer season. This classically clever romantic comedy spotlights an all-out battle of the sexes, as a war of wit and words breaks out between returning soldier Benedick and the acid-tongued Beatrice, whose romance-averse sparring reveals an undeniable attraction. So Beatrice's cousin Hero and her newly betrothed love, Claudio, conspire to trick the combatants into falling in love. But they've got their own obstacles to deal with on the way to the altar. Learn More
Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Goldstar Member
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The play was well done and the atmosphere was perfect at Evergreen house! A beautiful night under the stars. Hopefully, these events will be open to the public in the future as everyone, regardless of ability to pay, should be able to enjoy plays like this!
Outdoor performances are rain or shine. Bring your own chair and an umbrella for shade or sprinkles. You’re welcome to picnic on the lawn prior to and during the show.
In the event of heavy rain or storms, shows will be held and they will attempt to restart. Cancellations will be announced no sooner than 2 hours prior to curtain on the website and general information telephone line.
About the Ticket Supplier: The Baltimore Shakespeare Factory
The Baltimore Shakespeare Factory is dedicated to bringing Shakespeare to life for audiences of all ages and backgrounds, and has the following major objectives: Create performances that inspire audiences to the wonder of Shakespeare’s language, use Shakespeare’s work to educate and entertain people of all ages in the communities we serve, and present performances that use the staging conditions of Shakespeare’s time to illuminate the plays in new ways for a modern audience.