Romeo and Juliet

1827 Words Jun 16th, 2018 8 Pages
Love is an amazing feeling that constantly inspires people to admire it in literature, cinema, music and other kinds of art. Many literal works are devoted to the description of this overwhelming feeling and its development. However, there is not much told about various challenges and obstacles lovers have to come across. Both the "Twilight" by Stephenie Meyer and "Romeo and Juliet" by Shakespeare are great examples of love that is tested by various challenges and complications.
There simply is no more commonly quoted or alluded to dramatist or author in the Western world, nor a storyteller with more films to his individual credit. He helped to invent the modern English language and his dramatic corpus engulfs what is universal and
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However, there is serious misunderstanding not only inside the family, but also related with the social and public institutions. Social importance was of a great value at that time and it restrained all the other aspects. Public opinion was a great obstacle at that time and Romeo and Juliet had to preserve their love in spite of it. Romeo and Juliet were totally overwhelmed with love and this caused them to rebel and protest against all the traditions and stereotypes in spite of the enmity between their families.
According to Juliet’s father opinion it is not Juliet’s responsibility to decide whom to give her heart. Social civility demands dictate this choice and show the priorities despite some personal preferences and interests. One more obstacle these young lovers have to deal with is religion that dictates certain standards and rules of appropriate behavior that are inconsistent with the power of their love.
Romeo’s emotional maturity is growing, though sometimes he loses his cool and unthinkingly acts. Although it is difficult to label his suicide in the play’s final scene as mature, this final act certainly demonstrates Romeo’s determination and devotion to his bride. He is no longer the wistful and wishy-washy romantic neophyte of Act I, but a passionate and strong-willed young man, even if he demonstrates it in a decidedly unproductive way (Lampert, 2008).
Romeo and Juliet have to struggle for their love and their right to love. This fight
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