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Evaluation of Blood Brothers On 3rd March I went into the Phoenix Theatre in West End to watch a generation of just one of Willy Russell's Best plays, Blood Brothers. "Blood Brothers" is put in Liverpool in the early eighties. The play follows the life of two chief characters: Eddie Lyons and Mickey Johnstone, that are twins split at birth. Back in Blood Brothers the characters fall into two stereotypical classes: the working class along with the upper-middle course. The reason that the drama focuses on the difference in course is that the drama was written in the reign of Margaret Thatcher who advised the people of Great Britain to look after themselves, and that there's not any such thing as a society. Willy Russell was against this method of thinking and wrote plays opposing it. Mrs. Johnstone is a normal working class lady who resides with her own and spends more money than she makes. Mrs. Lyons is a typical upper-middle course girl, married and doesn't desire her possessions being contaminated by the filth of earth, the working class. Mickey, the twin which was kept by Mrs. Johnstone, is an archetypical lower class boy, filthy ripped clothes and a mouth like a sewer. Edward however is a stereotypical upper-middle category boy, bright, blank uniform that uses correct English grammar. All these are the four major characters, although there is an additional personality which plays a main part in the musical, the narrator. The job of the narrator in this play would be to put the scene and deliver aspects of superstition into the drama. He does so through his songs and his or her conversation. It seems slightly ironic that although the Johnstone family is extremely bad they start off thankfully, in comparison to the Lyons that are rich and never appear happy. This mak...