I think there's actually an interesting point in the many discussions of the Jedi way of life, that I feel hasn't really been addressed. As many discusions on this forum discussion show, not everyone is on the same page as the Jedi, or the whole attachment angle. However, since Anakin's turn to the dark side was written in the context of this failry strict, and dogmatic philosophy, one might conclude that the attachment angle can become a hurdle in relating to the character of Anakin, and the choices he makes. As I've argued in the "what makes Star Wars work for you" thread, to me Star Wars works best as a fairy tale in space, containing amongst others fairly straightforward tales of morality as fairy tales generally do. I think the OT largely fits this mold. I think most people can relate to a person, in this case Luke, who has to choose between good and evil, to steer away from anger, fear, aggression, to love rather than hate. In my view the PT views many of these choices mostly in the context of the Jedi philosophy, and the Jedi way of life. By doing so makes it makes them far less relatable to me. I think many of us don't feel deviating from the Jedi dogmas will necessarily lead to a dark path, yet the films try to make a compelling argument that it does. For me the PT undercuts the tragedy it tries to convey with the fall of Anakin Skywalker, by making it about fairly abstract, and philosophical terms like attachment, and dogmas about not getting married, rather than focussing on moral choices each of us have to make when we walk through life. This is examplified when Anakin states "I'm not the Jedi I should be", whereas to me the more pertinent statement is "I'm not the man I should be".