Although they do share a few similarities, such as in both instances their friends and family get involved and trickery and deception are used in both positive and negative ways, one engages the reader in a much simpler way than the other. At the beginning of the play, we are introduced to Hero, the daughter of the Governor of Messina, and Count Claudio, a young lord of Florence. When Count Claudio is first introduced, he is an intelligent man who loves the feeling of battle. After being introduced to Hero, however, he immediately has a liking for her and his actions are being lead by love. In the play, Count Claudio states, “In mine eye, she is the sweetest lady that ever I looked on”(1.1.183-184).
Tybalt continues to harass Romeo while Romeo is simply complementing Tybalt in return.We see the best is brought out of Romeo as he is showing maternity and respect for his ‘Family.’ Overall, love is a marvelous force for good because it is everlasting through time and hardships, it brings people together, and it has the potential to bring the best out of people. Love outshines hate in ‘Romeo and Juliet’, disregarding the fact that it is labeled as a tragedy. In “Sonnet 116” true love is proven to be something that doesn't grow old or alter with us, but instead, it grows as more connections are made. The irresistible love read about in books and fairy tales and the movies we see about ‘Happily Ever Afters’, can be a dream come true after
Two of Romeo’s best friends remain ou of the loop and are not informed when the love-srtricken Romeo find love and gets married. The importance of this irony appears because the driving antagonistic force behind the tales presents itself as the lack of hate between the two families and how the two enemies fall in love, but the idea of enemies falling in love seems so ridiculous to Romeo’s closest friends that they still believe he yearns for Rosaline. Symbolism: the use of objects or facts to represent ideas or
Capulet kept the feud between the two families because he felt too proud of himself and his achievements. This ongoing feud made it impossible for Juliet to tell Mr. Capulet that she was already married, and to a Montague. “My sword, I say! Old Montague is come, And flourishes his blade in spite of me.” Mr. Capulet hears of a brawl in the streets of Verona and he automatically draws his weapon just because it’s against the Montagues. Mr. Capulet also refuses his Lady’s wishes for him not to fight because he felt like he was too good not to fight.
Within Much Ado About Nothing, the two plots: the romance between Claudio and Hero and the tough spots between Benedick and Beatrice. The use of prose not only exemplified the playful nature between Benedick and Beatrice, but also proved that they really did have a genuine love. They finally speak in verse when they admit their love, switching to the more serious tone proves that they were done fooling around, and they wreally meant it when they said they loved each other. Beatrice breaks the mold of a typical woman’s role is in Shakespeare’s plays. Usually the women are subservient and submissive to the men in their lives, but Beatrice challenges that role.
“She did deceive her father, marrying you, And when she seemed to shake and fear your looks, She loved them most.”(3,3,211-213) Iago talks down about Desdemona for not following her father’s commands. Therefore Iago uses that as a reason for Othello to not completely trust Desdemona. “Be as your fancies teach you. Whate'er you be, I am obedient.” (3,3,89) Desdemona accepts the fact that she is obedient to her husband. He can do whatever he wants without questions being asked.
Despite Emilia’s thoughts about her husband Iago, she is an obedient wife to him. Readers can imply that Iago does not see his wife or any woman as a person in society by the way he constantly mocks and disrespects his wife, never seems to offer his wife any affection, and he always talks about women in a negative way in general. Nevertheless, Emilia still wants to please her husband. Emilia says, “What he will do with [Desdemona’s handkerchief.] Heaven knows, not I. I nothing but to please his fantasy” (III.3.306-308).
This is something very big of Beatrice to ask him to do, since they are best friends, which is why it is crazy when Benedick promises to challenge Claudio to a duel. Beatrice has never wished to marry, and even says that she would “rather hear my dog bark at a crow than a man swear he loves me (Shakespeare 15). Her opinions instantly change after she overhears Hero and Ursula talking in the garden, saying that Benedick is in love with Beatrice. After hearing this, Beatrice now decides she will marry and love Benedick. Her emotions towards love and how Benedick feels about her change extremely fast, which demonstrates how rough the course of love is, since Beatrice and Benedick act as though they hate each other, and then suddenly wish to marry each other within a short period of time.
For instance, in act 2 scene 1, “I wonder that you will still be talking, Signor Benedick. Nobody marks you.” , Benedick is found talking to himself by Beatrice. If we only ever read about Benedick through others, we’d never really get to know him. He would just seem like a self-righteous fool. Despite Beatrice’s shallow remarks on
The interruption used showed how intense and emotional Beatrice was; She want to make sure that her thoughts were heard. Benedick seemed to be so “in love” with Beatrice that he was willing to prove his love to her no matter what. Beatrice shows that she is a strong independent woman, but hates all of the boundaries set on women. With the metaphor, “O, that I were a man for his sake!” saying in context if she was a man, she would fight, something not allowed for her sex. She gives a play in Benedicks words he says “By this hand, I love thee” playing on that she responds, “Use it for my love some other way than swearing by it” Telling him to prove his love by using his hands, suggesting him to attack