Puck is sent to fetch a flower that, having been struck by Cupid 's arrows, now has the power to induce love in anyone who drinks its juices. Moreover, the context of marriage—at least alluded to, is the cap-stone of the comedic solution, for these plays not only delight and entertain, they affirm, guaranteeing the future.
The festival implies an escape to the woods, to a place out of the limits of ordinary society. Although their personalities are extremely different, both characters believe that the world revolves around themselves and that that everyone else only exists to make them look better.
A lot of enjoyable malapropism is in this play.
This type of character is totally different than everyone else in the play; they are in a serious tone, while Puck is just dancing around pulling pranks on everyone. Characters who scorn the imagination are no more than imaginings themselves — and, by this, Shakespeare is actually reinforcing a positive image of plays of the imagination Each scene is the sum total of these careful and deliberate inclusions.
Inferred humor is sometimes more suited for this.
Bottom is also the jester, typical of Elizabethan comedy. A variety of characters find themselves the victim in this story.
It is one of his more eccentric piece of work. Spring is the natural renewal.
All negative features have been pushed aside and it brings back the characters to the beginning of the play but not exactly: something has happened in between.