The two parties including their servants decide to swap their roles so that the royal Silvia and Dorante lower themselves to servants while their servants rise to royalty as depicted by dressing and roles. Ironically neither of the two parties have no idea of what the other has done except for Silvia's father and the brother. In the end all their disguises are relinquished and they dawns to them that they have in fact fallen for their intended match.
The plot of this play speaks for itself. Through Silvia's father and brother a stiff sigh of comic relief is realized in the play making it absolutely lively. As much as a few people show reveal the aspect of predictability within the play, they show no aspects of complete displeasure thus proving the story interesting to a larger audience. The subject matter of the play is almost entirely love. It is an outstanding complete picture of the complications involved in love and how people take chances in the name of love. Preference and choice are other things that keep the the play going.
The dramatic work portrayed in the play is credible because any realistic performance captures attention and the play did that. This statement of attention capturing in attempt to achieve realism is approved of by Isherwood (2014) in his theatre review, Mysteries of Heaven and Earth, where he says "Suspending our disbelief for a while is among the primal pleasures of theatergoing".