Philosophy Of Love From William Shakespeare

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Philosophy William Shakespeare was an English poet that had different ways of expressing the feeling of love. It seems his philosophy of love was very basic and clear for us to understand, it’s a more realistic writings than theoretical explanation. He believed that love fix every problem in the relationship. Many of his sonnets basically talk about how love can reconcile all things no matter what the situation. No matter if the relation is good and evil; if in the relationship have lies or always speck with the truth, passion and deception. Sometimes we do bad things because we love, but for good reason. All of the Shakespeare’s writings have a connection with to love. On one of his famous sonnets (Sonnet 116) he states “love is not love which alters when it alteration finds” (line 2-3), meaning that love is so powerful that there’s no obstacle in between it. Shakespeare feelings are reflected on all of his writing. He usually tells a story on love just like he did on “Sonnet 130” “My mistress’ eyes are nothing like the sun” (line 1). He is saying that he had never seen so much beauty with his own eyes. The way he looks at love is a way different perspective than us. He knows love is not perfect but the best love when he says on “Sonnet 130” “yet, by heaven, I think my love as rare” (line 13). Basically what he is trying to say is that love should not be perfect and that makes the reason how love starts. The rareness is when the real feelings start taking place that form love. Shakespeare thinks that there is no bad thing that would make an impediment for love; instead, he says that love is suppose to be like that with some ups and some downs like on “Sonnet 116” he says “looks on tempests and is never shaken”, he refers that this love will go through many bad stuff and obstacles in the way, but still there love will never change or fade away (line 6). He
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