Type 2 (Th2) immune responses are required for immune defence against helminths, but can also have pathogenic effects in allergic conditions. This thesis examined two factors which may influence Th2 immunity at a cellular and molecular level: cross-talk between Natural Killer (NK) cells and dendritic cells (DCs) and the cell surface organisation of DCs. Cross-talk between NK cells and DCs is well-established to impact Th1 responses against tumours and infection; however the influence of this interaction during Th2 inflammation is unknown. To investigate this, human monocyte-derived DCs were stimulated in vitro with different pathogen-associated molecules; LPS or Poly(I:C) which polarise a Th1 response, or soluble egg antigen (SEA) from the helminth worm Schistosoma mansoni, a potent Th2-inducing antigen. These cells were then combined with autologous NK cells. Confocal microscopy showed polarisation of the NK cell microtubule organising centre (MTOC) and accumulation of LFA-1 at contacts between NK cells and immature or Th2-polarising DCs, but not Th1-polarising DCs, indicative of the assembly of an activating immune synapse. NK cells did not lyse DCs treated with LPS or Poly(I:C), but degranulated to and lysed both immature DCs and Th2 polarising DCs. Antibody blockade of NK cell activating receptors NKp30 and DNAM-1 prevented this lysis. Furthermore, depletion of NK cells in mice which were then transferred with Th2 polarising DCs led to an enhanced Th2 recall response. Thus, these data indicate a previously unrecognised role of NK cell cytotoxicity in restricting the pool of DCs involved in Th2 immune responses. Secondly, this thesis investigated the nanoscale organisation of MHC-II on the surface of Th1 and Th2 polarising DCs using ground state depletion super-resolution microscopy. MHC-II was relatively homogenously distributed across the membrane with no significant changes in clustering between immature, Th1 and Th2 polarising DCs. In contrast, imaging CD74, which can mediate internalisation of MHC-II, revealed increased expression and a more homogenous distribution of this receptor on the surface of Th2-polarising DCs compared to Th1-polarising DCs. These data suggest that changes in the clustering of CD74 could modulate MHC-II surface expression during Th2 responses. Overall, the results in this thesis indicate that both molecular and cellular level modulation of DC function contribute to the development of Th2 responses.