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Later in the book when hermia finds out that lysander

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Lysander and get married, was now hated by her true love, and she was heartbroken. Later in the book, when Hermia finds out that Lysander shows no more signs of love towards her, but now towards Helena, she feels dejected. “Why are you grown so rude? What change is this, Sweet love?” (III.2.262-263). And Lysander responds to her in a very discourteous way. “Thy love? Out, tawny tarter, out! Out, loathed med’cine! O, hated potion, hence!” (III.2.264-265). The reader would know that the cause of this problem started from the point when Puck anointed the plant to the wrong person. Even though one might think that it was an accident, the definition of an antagonist clearly states that it is a force or character that is pitted against the main character. It does not
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say that the character or force was pitted against the main character intentionally. So even though Puck did not create the problem intentionally, he is still considered a force/character that was pitted against a character. That is not the only problem caused by Puck. In a whole different plot, where men are rehearsing for a play, called Pyramus and Thisbe , to be presented in the presence of the Duke of Athens, Puck can be considered the spark of yet another conflict. While Puck is floating around, he happens to stumble upon the men while they are rehearsing for the play. He finds the person playing as Pyramus very strange.
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