Plautus was a prolific Roman playwright popular for his comedies such as Pseudolus that revolves certain characters namely Calidorus, Pseudolus, Callipho, Charinus, and Ballio among others. These characters assist in propagating varying critical themes in the play such as the difficulties of acquiring love. In the play, a prostitute belonging to Ballio is now loved by Calidorus and the young man finds it difficult to win her in spite of all efforts. He, thus, involves the help of Pseudolus, Simo’s chief slave. Love, therefore, is a deeper manifestation of the confusions of youth and how it affects their wellbeing. Calidris’ love with Phoenicium, equally demonstrates the moral decadence in Plautus’s play. Immorality thrives because society is willing to condone acts of pimping as noted with Ballio who thrives in hooking up people with women. Moral decadence as a sub-theme also points at the slavery perpetuated by Ballio when he is seen beating his slaves for stealing. In other words, while theft is a part of society, it is seen as worse in slaves owned by Ballio (Plautus 345). This shows how hypocrisy affects humankind in their relationship with others both for survival and growth. Pseudolus is determined to help his friend Calidorus irrespective of blackmailing others.