Except, of course, that they talk so ridiculously quickly that you can't catch most of what they say. This is a problem in a lot of TV comedy today - too much to say, too little time between the adverts - but here they have to squeeze the whole of Shakespeare's dialogue in while keeping the thing moving along so quickly. And so unless you're familiar with the words (and let's be fair, an awful lot of people are), the best approach can be just to let the thing wash over you, pick up what you can from the intonation rather than the words themselves, and enjoy the story, which is of course as bulletproof as ever (seriously, this has to be one of the strongest overall plots in literary history).
But even with that caveat, it's a wonderful thing. The periods of no-dialogue are beautifully crafted to advance the plot - the 'looking through the fish tank' scene in particular - and the increasingly-frantic attempts by Pete Postlethwaite's priest to resolve the plot twists are very clear even to the casual viewer. The end is well-known enough that you have to just let it unfold in front of you, rather than sit there thinking 'they're really going to do that?' although the mild twist of Clare Danes waking up ever-so-slightly before Leonardo DiCaprio dies is a nice touch.
But put it all together, the music, the scenes, the directing, the script (when you can make it out) and you have a huge stage-show condensed down into a nice DVD to play on your TV. Would Shakespeare be proud? No idea, but it's darned fine entertainment.