In Shakespeare’s “Twelfth Evening”, it is clearly evident that the fluctuation in attitude to the dual part and situation and tribulations imposed upon the character of Viola/Cesario ends up in a improved understanding of both sexes, and thus, makes it possible for Viola to have a much better understanding for Orsino. Near the opening of the play, when Viola is adopting her male identity, she creates a different self, like two masks and may perhaps choose to wear one or the other though swinging between the two identities in emotion and in character. She decides to take on this identity due to the fact she has much more freedom in society in her Cesario mask, which is evident when she is readily accepted by Orsino, whereas, in her female identity she would not be. Therefore, a customary function in society and to the outlooks of others is portrayed.
Orsino sees Cesario, as a young squire just beginning out in the planet, a lot like himself as a young, spry lad, so he has a tendency to be more prepared to unload onto her with his troubles and sorrows, seeking a companion with which to share and to teach. As a result, Viola grows in her male disguise to get a improved feeling for his inner self, not the self that he shows to the public, or would reveal and share with Viola in her true female self, but rather his secret self, as he believes he shares with a peer. So, she grows to like him. But, Orsino’s motivation is basically not like for Viola, but rather he seems to be in love with appreciate itself. His whole planet is filled with adore but he knows that there could possibly be a turning point for him, like when he says: