First of all, there are far too many abstract reference points to grant this presentation much more than smoke and mirrors. In addition, the Shakespearean quote is classic, but when used by another to fill space, it becomes cliche'.
In both the poem, and your extended explanation of what it is supposed to mean, you present, by your poem and its explanation, a perception, but promote it as reality. Therefore, if faithful to both poem and explanation, and in respect to them, the conclusions you draw are oxymorons.
In addition, there is a tinge of arrogance in the explanation. If someone makes a statement, it should be received as such, not "perceived" by the one to whom it is directed as a "question." Again, doing so contradicts the poem's main thesis; if someone makes a statement, that is the person's reality. To challenge it as other than what it is presumes a superior intellectual position and the ability to read hearts and minds.
The former is a bit elitist and the latter is above your paygrade, Mystic.