Sometimes it is difficult to establish the definite plot or the theme of any given book. However, examining the manner in which the author of the Twilight has interwoven his plot it is crucial to say that Twilight is more of a love story. Examining the nature of literary tools employed such as suspense and imagery it would be instrumental to assert that it’s equally less vampire anecdote than it is passionate morality tale. This is due to the fact that our superwoman, Bella, compels us to follow her along her romance with the gorgeous, faultless vampire Edward. Hence, what makes this book to be exceptional is that the author has managed to explore and present his theme of romance and abstinence with unchallenged clarity.
Distinctively, Twilight is sodden with romantic mood. Moreover, superhuman deeds as well as self-restraint of the main heroes place this novel at a very profound position among the upcoming writers. Therefore, I am of the opinion that the author has deliberately broken the rank with conventional writers so as to explore the innate aspects of erotic and romantic writing. This can be attested by the fact that he posits “Just because I’m resisting the wine doesn’t mean I can’t appreciate the bouquet,” he says. “You have a very floral smell, like lavender … or freesia.”
Despite a number of flaws in the book I can attest that it belongs to a class of its own more than Harry Porter; basically, the exploration of erotic romance combined with allied imperfection purely provides this book with the much drama and suspense. Besides, the styles of writing, language flow as well as the plot are all interwoven with a fiber of irony and imagery. It is all perfectly done.