Such pure and heavenly love was depicted by William Shakespeare in the play "Romeo and Juliet". This literary creation became the classics of love stories. It became the ABC of love, which is quoted by sweethearts all over the world. It is a moving and pathetic story of the tragic love, which doesn't leave anyone indifferent. It is a play filled with inimitable soliloquies in which lovers' vows sound like music, where romantic, and passionate love seems to break down all the barriers, and lovers seem to be happy together in spite of all hindrances.
The idea that there is no morality in art, only beauty (or an absence of beauty, in the case of bad art), is the central tenet of a movement known as aestheticism, which sought to free literature and other forms of artistic expression from the burden of being ethical or instructive. Wilde himself was associated closely with this creed, as the Preface to The Picture of Dorian Gray makes clear. But the novel that follows grapples with the philosophy of art for art’s sake in a complicated way. After all, the protagonist suffers from the lessons he has learned from the yellow book that has “poisoned” him. Lord Henry insists that a book can do no such thing, and we are left to decide how much blame one can place on a book and how much blame must be placed on the reader. Indeed, in one respect, The Picture of Dorian Gray seems to be a novel of extremely moral sensibilities, since Dorian suffers because he allows himself to be poisoned by a book. In other words, he defies the artistic principles that structure the yellow book. One must wonder, then, if there is such a thing as a book without some sort of moral or instruction.