Juliet PortraitportfolioThe initial phase of the story primarily serves as a comparative representation of the psychological states of the two young protagonists. Verona on her mindportfolioJuliet on the surface appears calm, but she is trapped by the desires and expectations of her parents. Romeo’s PortraitportfolioSimilar to the portrait of Juliet we have the portrait of Romeo. Rich, handsome, and yet melancholic like Juliet. Pain is Close to PleasureportfolioHe’s tormented by selfish desires and impulses, aimed solely at his own personal gratification. Being Pulled ApartportfolioIn a profound state of distress, Juliet appears shattered. The painting depicts her as if she’s tearing pieces from herself, to the point of seeming on the verge of disintegration. Moment of TruthportfolioThis painting marks a turning point, the beginning of transformation. Juliet realizes that change requires letting go of a part of herself. Emotion of RomeoportfolioAs a result of being unable to truly “love” the person he just met at a party, Romeo delves even deeper into his internal turmoil. The Balcony SceneportfolioThis painting is the centerpiece, depicting the iconic balcony scene between Romeo and Juliet. This is probably the most significant piece in the collection, as it illuminates the fundamental dynamic upon which their relationship is based. Light and ShadowsportfolioThe collection culminates in a theatrical and symbolic gesture: the elimination of one’s negative self, a necessary sacrifice to stay beside the loved one. The WeddingportfolioThis unique watercolor painting features Robert Downey Jr as Friar Lorenz, the man who orchestrated Romeo and Juliet’s secret plan.