Check, check, and check. The speaker of "Romance Sonambulo" has all three of these things, with plenty to spare. Unfortunately for him, what's lacking is the fulfillment of any of these things. Still, that doesn't stop him from pursuing his desires in the face of frustration and denial. Is his persistence just him being stubborn and blunt-headed, or is this poem instead trying the tell us something about the importance of having dreams, hopes, and plans, even if they never come to fruition?
The poem shows us that the acts of hoping and dreaming are more important than actually fulfilling those hopes and dreams.
The poem demonstrates that no dream can be attained without painful self-sacrifice. What's that? Put this into more motivational poster-speak? Okay, then: "No pain, no gain" (insert image of Rocky doing sit-ups here).