After frightening the others away, Bottom is lured towards the sleeping Titania whom Oberon has anointed with Puck's magic flower juice. Shakespeare is also interested in the actual workings of dreams, in how events occur without explanation, time loses its normal sense of flow, and the impossible occurs as a matter of course; he seeks to recreate this environment in the play through the intervention of the fairies in the magical forest.
The Duke asks Hermia to be obedient to her father. Oberon restores Titania's sight and wakes her thank goodness. The spell on Demetrius, however, is not removed, and the play ends with Demetrius very much in love with Helena.
He creates the union for solidarity and strength between the two kingdoms. In this way, the play explores the many ways love can bring about unhappiness as well as joy.
The tone of the play is so lighthearted that the audience never doubts that things will end happily, and it is therefore free to enjoy the comedy without being caught up in the tension of an uncertain outcome.
In Act V, he famously creates a connection between the imaginations of lovers, lunatics, and poets: All three see beyond the limitation of "cool reason," and all are beset by fantasies.
On waking, the fairy queen falls in love with the ass and entertains him with her fairies. Egeus asks for the Duke to intervene in a dispute. Shakespeare presents the truth about true love in his comical tragedy A Midsummer Night's Dream.