Throughout 'A Midsummer Night's Dream' Shakespeare presents different types of love such as stable, unstable, unrequited, passionate, and forbidden between certain characters. Shakespeare manipulates the language to show these different aspects.
Shakespeare conveys passionate love between Titania and Bottom in Act 4 Scene 1. This is evident when Titania tells Bottom "O, how I love thee! How I dote on thee!" This declaration highlights Titania falling in love with Bottom as well as showing her emotions to him. The audience will feel it is humorous for Titania to fall in love with an ass because it is not usual in life. Moreover, the repetition of the exclamation marks and the exclamatory 'O' overcome with emotion showing Shakespeare presenting Titania's passion and deep love which causes humor. Thus, Shakespeare presents passionate love in 'A Midsummer Night's Dream' between Titania and Bottom to provide humor.
Shakespeare shows unrequited love between Demetrius and Helena in Act 2 Scene 1. This is apparent when Demetrius tells Helena "I love, thee not, therefore, pursue me not" This negative statement draws out attention that Demetrius does not like or want Helena and he is trying to tell Helena to stop pursuing him. The audience will feel some empathy for Helena because of Demetrius's harsh words. Furthermore, the short words and the 'not' show Shakespeare presenting a strong and brave character who tell Helena exactly how she feels. Thus, Shakespeare shows unrequited love in 'A Midsummer Night's Dream' to provide amusement.
Shakespeare presents stable love between Titania and Oberon in Act - Scene -. This can be seen when Oberon tells Titania "Come my Queen take hands with me" Here, we can see Oberon telling his Queen to hold hands with him to show his stable love to her. The audience will feel glad and delighted for Titania and Oberon's stable love. Moreover, the words...