Turns out the voices in your head come from Tamriel.
How in he hell is the garbage rated Score:5, Interesting? Are people blind? This idiot starts out his post with this moronic assertion that it's somehow hypocritical to be intolerant of intolerance! As if all stupid ideas and terrible opinions are equally valid, and that every piece of hate-filled dribble that people utter should be treated with equal respect and gravitas.
Even if they're completely wrong, as is the case right here. Guess what, you dumb fucker? Homosexuality is not wrong, and we have the science to back it up. Countless studies have demonstrated that people don't "choose" to become gay. It's not some kind of "lifestyle" or "fetish" that people are trying on. It's not even a disease of some sort that people are somehow infected by. It's a normal, healthy expression of human sexuality, and if you have a problem with that? FUCK YOU.
And don't even get me started on this "heterophobia" bullshit. How many people do we see calling for a ban on straight marriage? How many people get bullied in school for being straight? How many people are harassed for walking down the street holding hands with someone of the opposite gender? How many people are beaten to a bloody pulp an left wheezing in a ditch until they die just because they were straight? Take your "heterophobia" hyperbole and shove it straight up your ass, Zaurus.
You know why people attack you? It's because of your stupid, hateful, backwards beliefs. And when people point out what a shitwit you are, you scream persecution, because how dare those uppity faggots and dykes demand to be treated like actual human beings. You know what's really damaging to the nation? People like you. Not the gays and lesbians.
And shame on everyone who upvoted this jackass.
Readers are introduced to "Helena" at the beginning of the play, who all the male characters immediately fall in love with at first sight. In Capek's surreal vision of the world, this is not even a source of any drama, and all the men are perfectly happy to let her pass them over in favor of Domin, who she marries. From there, the play jumps immediately into a robot uprising several years later, most of which occurs off-stage, and ends with the off-stage eradication of humanity. The robots discover that they cannot reproduce without the aid of their human creators, but this dilemma is solved when two robots fall in love with one another. A ham-fisted reference to Adam and Eve glosses over the unsolved reproductive issue, and all the robots presumably live happily ever after.
I cannot speak for the rest of Capek's work, or whether these issues were merely a result of a poor translation, but I cannot call R.U.R. a great piece of literature from my own personal experience.