Titania's miniature bedroom is Shakespeare's masterpiece of garden decoration. Capability Brown could not have done it better. It is beautifully situated on "a bank where the wild thyme blows"
And "where oxlips and the nodding violet grows."
It is protected from the hot sun by a canopy of "luscious woodbine, with sweet musk roses, and with eglantine."
In this delicate and ultra feminine bower, the fairy queen sleeps, "lulled in these flowers with dances and delights." And when she sleeps, she's wrapped in the "enamelled skin" of a snake, just wide enough to wrap a fairy in"---something like this, perhaps:
Titania has a bedtime routine. She issues orders to her fairy servants, then bids them sing her now asleep. This they do, with an enchanting lullaby. If you could bottle this routine and sell it, Ambien would be out of business.
Their duty done, the fairies take their leave -- "one aloof stand sentinel."
Alas, the sentry is overpowered and someone approaches. A man. A husband. Beware!