no more yielding than a dream

If we shadows have offended,
Think but this, and all is mended,
That you have but slumbered here
While these visions did appear.
And this weak and idle theme,
No more yielding than a dream (..) (V i 409-414)

These words are from Puck's last speech, that ends the Midsummer Night's Dream. They could be used as a log-off message, but they also suggest an approach to the whole play that could be transferred to the whole moo.

Literature can be seen as a dream-world, a place beyond reality, that can affect reality. Virtual worlds can be seen in the same way. Our experience in a moo can have a lot in common with a dream – we may act a different part to the one(s) we play in real life, we may feel less inhibited, we can do things that are impossible in the physical world.

Dreams and dreaming are a constant and important theme in A Midsummer Night's Dream. With this theme comes a questioning of the boundaries between dream and reality, faery and human, night and day. These themes should be deliberately reflected (upon) in the moo. (how?)