Oberon's love juice anointing the eyelids of the lovers at night performs wonders, clearing the eyes of Demetrius to see again the beauty of Helena and freeing Lysander to marry Hermia. Garber speaks of the subtlety of the division between dream and reality.
Helena, desperate to reclaim Demetrius's love, tells Demetrius about the plan and he follows them in hopes of finding Hermia. He was certain that there are grimmer elements in the play, but they are overlooked because the audience focuses on the story of the sympathetic young lovers.
Romance is a part of life and it should not extend beyond a certain stage at which love and romance are natural and acceptable.
There are implications of rape, hints of violence and death threats. Ulrici noted the way Theseus and Hippolyta behave here, like ordinary people.
Dent argued against theories that the exemplary model of love in the play is the rational love of Theseus and Hippolyta.It creates troubles in the lives of those people. Expressed as a celebration regarding what makes up a couple, it investigates fear and the connection between love and imagination. The disorder in the land of the fairies completely opposes the world of Athens. In the forest, humans are easily manipulated by magic. Born of the foam of the sea, Aphrodite was revered as an unfaithful wife to her husband Hephaestus Grant When the mischievous Puck anoints the wrong lover's eyes with the potion, both Demetrius and Lysander propose love to Helena while Hermia now feels insulted. We can see that Shakespearean comedies follow the same structural pattern, a basic plot on which the play is based. He is the essence of wild and untamed foolishness. Bottom is spotted by Puck, who taking his name to be another word for a jackass transforms his head into that of a donkey. Weiner argued that the play's actual theme is unity. The forest is a representation of the workings of the human subconscious. In some instances of Shakesperer literary geniuses pack more fictional amusement into what seem to be their off-speed games than they actually perform in their slam—dunk masterpieces, especially the 16th century English fictional emperor, William Shakespeare.