“Uncle, this is a Montague, our foe, A villain that is hither come in spite To scorn at our solemnity this night”.(1.5.60-63). This means that Tybalt is saying that Romeo, (a Montague), is an enemy to them and that he has come to their party to mock anyone who has come to it. Ultimately Tybalt has anger inside him. Tybalt was enraged because Romeo snuck in their party which they were not allowed to go to. Tybalt hates Romeo after this incident at the party and he never made a truce with Romeo about it.
In William Shakespeare 's Romeo and Juliet both the Capulets and the Montagues make several mistakes, but there is one person most responsible. Juliet 's father, Lord Capulet, is most to blame for the events that occurred and for his daughter 's death. Romeo would have never met Juliet if Lord Capulet had kicked him out of the party. In scene 5 of act 1 Tybalt recognized Romeo and instead of dueling him, Lord Capulet said to leave Romeo alone. Even if Lord Capulet thought that Romeo was not going to cause any problems he should have still kicked Romeo out, because he was not invited.
“The lovers want to live in union; the death-dealing feud opposes their desire” (Kahn 185) and the play suddenly turns into a tragedy. Thus, the feud plays a crucial role in the dramatic development of the play. Firstly, it is the feud which causes Tybald to kill Mercutio, as “To Tybald, a sword can only mean a challenge to fight, and peace is such a word” (Kahn 174). Furthermore, due to this conflict Romeo murders Tybald in order to take revenge for his friend’s death and in this way according to Paster he bothers the completion of his secret marriage with Juliet
He was calling Romeo weak for not wanting to fight him. Romeo could not fight him because they were family now since they secretly got married. This caused Romeo to kill him which caused him to get banished from Verona. Romeo 's banishment caused the whole problem with Romeo and Juliet not being able to see each other which caused them to take drastic measures
Whether the Friar realizes it or not, he has just done something terrible that only strengthens the bond of these two lovers. This leads to several deaths along the way. This bond between Romeo and Juliet, fortified by Friar Lawrence and his hubris, causes a serious issue when Tybalt, Juliet’s cousin, challenges Romeo to a duel. Romeo refuses to fight as they are now family by marriage and says, “… But love thee better than thou
Your houses!” (3.1.1579-1581). Mercutio’s words explain how both the Montagues and Capulets are to blame for his death, so he curses both families which foreshadows what will happen at the end of the play. A Montague, Romeo, is cursed for not letting Mercutio defend himself and a Capulet, Tybalt, for stabbing him. Romeo’s actions had left him with a feeling of guilt and anger. He is furious about the death of his
“Anger doesn 't solve anything. It builds nothing, but it can make everything worse.” As you might be able to tell, the quote could very easily apply to Tybalt, the fierce and fiery character of The Tragic Story of Romeo and Juliet. In this play, Tybalt is responsible for his own death. Some examples supporting that statement, is that he was the one who had challenged the Montague Romeo in a duel, he had been told by the prince that if they fought again in the streets of Verona, Italy then they would be killed, he also killed Mercutio, Romeo 's best friend in a duel that was meant to kill Romeo. Moreover, in the beginning of the very tragic love story, Romeo had gone to a Capulet party that wasn 't really meant for him go to.
Tybalt tells Romeo to fight him, but since Romeo is now married to Juliet, he says that he can’t. To this, Mercutio responds with,“O calm, dishonorable, vile submission!”(3.1.74), and then proceeds to fight Tybalt on Romeo’s behalf in defense of the Montague name. It’s clear through Mercutio’s rage felt diction towards Romeo such as “dishonorable” and “vile” that he believes Romeo’s efforts to make peace are acts of betrayal to his own family. Because of Mercutio’s brash actions in the act of defending his family’s honor, he ends up being injured and killed by Tybalt, all because he felt so much hate that he couldn’t stand down like Romeo had. Mercutio’s death made Romeo blindly angry to the point where he killed Tybalt, who was technically a part of his family.
First, the author states, “From ancient grudge break to new mutiny,/Where civil blood makes civil hands unclean.” (Prologue.3-4). Shakespeare attributes the tragedy of Romeo and Juliet as stemming from “ancient grudge”, which is the long-lasting feud between the two families. He then suggests that it is the “civil hands” or family members, who brought them to their deaths. In addition, Shakespeare gives the spoiler that, “A pair of star-crossed lovers take their life.” (Prologue.6). This is something a typical modern-day playwright wouldn’t do.
Romeo expresses his view on how Tybalt died through fate. Romeo says, “O, I am fortune’s fool,” After the death he expresses this after he murders his lover’s cousin – Tybalt. Instead of taking the blame for the death, he accuses fate. Fate is portrayed in this comment from Romeo because the thought of fate being ‘set in stone’ has emerged again. The lover strongly believes fate is controlling him and he has no control in what his actions are.