In the Northeast of Brazil, land of the social bandit, the Royal Family from the fictional kingdom of Serafia loses its heir due to a betrayal and a planned accident. Once thought she had ... See full summary »
When she was a young girl, Heloisa was harshly torn apart from the love of her life: Pedro, a straightforward romantic young man whose powerful family strongly believes the ends always do justify the means. Because she comes from a very humble background, Pedro's parents set up all kinds of intrigues in order to prevent the couple from fulfilling their seemingly predestined love story. Twenty years later, all it takes is a casual encounter to spark that feeling again and have them fighting against not only Pedro's family tricks, but also Heloisa's mighty and unscrupulous husband.
it is still early to properly review this soap-opera, but for the record it is worth to mention that 'The Law of Love' started with its protagonist fully itemizing a prevalent message, namely that: "In the Law of Love, if you are not a socialist, it is because you have no heart at all." Such politically-correct thesis is absolute, self-deceptive foolishness itself in its bottom line. Screenwriters risk becoming foolish or even 'useful idiots' by embarking on such kind of social engineering. Lenin and Stalin used the term "polyezniy idiot," or "useful idiot" to describe sympathizers in the West who blindly supported leftism. A phrase like 'useful idiots' can thus refer to anyone who, without much understanding about love or laws, decrees that socialism not only dictates the laws of love as the former also detains an absolute moral control about the latter. Having thus spoken, Zarathustra will now follow the novelão which represents at least a relief as compared to the previous novelão, "Old Chico", which 'excelled' in its unbearable visuals based on CGI, Photoshop, sepia-turned-in high-definition images.
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