Footnotes of love

  Newly married Yaner’s Yun slammed the door after another conflict with her husband over trivial matters. She confided to me angrily: “Sister, people are changeable, I found that the love in the novel is fake.”
  Yun is a literary youth, but all the popular online emotional novels he likes. When the real marriage is very different from the imaginary love, when the dull husband is far from the male protagonist in the emotional novel, the bride will inevitably have a gap in her heart.
  In fact, maintaining love requires faith.
  By chance, I clicked on a movie “Fanny’s Smile” more than ten years ago. After watching it in one go, I was deeply caught up in the life of the two people in the play. I don’t know whether it was conquered by a pure belief or moved by the 45-year-long relationship. This film has found the most appropriate footnote for many people’s long-term incomprehensible true love problems.
  Perhaps it is the prototype of the story. The experience of the old man Gwanaer is itself a life drama, so we have seen so many classic interpretations of love and life in the film.
  I really like the scene in the movie where Ma Yunlong takes Fanny home and personally carries her across the log bridge. In the overtones, Old Fanny said: “It was this arm that supported me to finish this life.” All the subsequent tribulations were all contained in this bridge.
  Forty-five years later, the old Fanny was carrying Ma Yunlong’s coffin and stepping onto the bridge, so that her husband was in peace. As one goes back and forth, the whole life is condensed into two arms, two hearts, and two series of firm and staggering footprints.
  In a specific age, the unpredictable changes in the world have added a bit of vicissitudes of life to Jack Ma and Fanny’s supposedly plain love. Regardless of the circumstances, two people who love each other are always walking by hand in hand.
  Although due to many differences in culture, language, etc., Fanny could not understand her various circumstances, her gaze was always on Ma Yunlong, entrusting all her sustenance.
  At the end of the film, Fanny has an extremely exquisite exposition of the Chinese saying “Leaves return to their roots”: “A person’s roots are not in a certain place, but in another person and another heart.”
  If you compare life to a dandelion that drifts away in the wind, Fanny has already firmly planted her roots in Ma Yunlong’s heart when she traveled by boat to China where life and death are uncertain since she was 18 years old.
  Love and marriage are always eternal topics. What I saw in “Fanny’s Smile” is still the same sentence: To maintain love, you need faith.
  Falling in love is easy, probably because the five senses attract each other; but getting along is not easy and requires the running-in of the three views. In the emotional world, in layman’s terms, two people who love each other, do you have the same understanding of the objective world and each other’s lives? How do you plan to spend your life together? What is more important to you?
  Two people who have the same three views together can understand and support each other. Although they will encounter stumbling and stumbling, they will not easily get discouraged and give up. Rather than making senseless comparisons with the fantasies of love, and raising your nose and eyes to the people around you, it is better to calm down and ask yourself, why were you attracted to him (her) in the first place? Are you willing to spend time running into this relationship?
  The footnote of love is not a trivial matter that can be explained clearly.