| Quote #1
Titania, Queen of the Fairies, reveals that it isn't the magical realm, but the natural world that is disturbed by her quarrels with Oberon. The relationship between magic and the natural world is highlighted here. This long list of what's gone wrong in the world could very well be a list of unfortunate occurrences in the natural world: the weather is bad, hardworking farmers find their corn is rotting, and the seasons are all screwed up. It all points to the fact that things must be right in the magical world if there is to be balance in the natural world. Man can see the effects of magic on his environment, but he is likely to interpret them as some natural failing, not a magical one.
| Quote #2
Puck lists off a group of truly fearsome things, but you'll note that none of them are magic. They are all little terrors that abound in nature. Nature itself, without the aid of magic, can be terrifying to humans.
| Quote #3
Again the Fairy Queen, who has access to magic, calls for the finest things of nature to be given to her lover. These luxuries are at their best when they are natural, so there is no need for magical enhancement. Further, it makes sense that Titania's fairies are all named for natural and country things. It adds to the evidence that the natural world complements the magical one, rather than contrasts it.