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. Lord Capulet should have been suspicious of how Romeo discovered the party. He wanted to avoid making a scene at his party, but he just had to go up and ask him to leave, fighting was not the only way to get rid of Romeo. Juliet 's father 's second biggest mistake was pressuring Juliet into marrying Paris. At first he wanted Paris to woo her, but after Tybalt was killed he wanted to rush her into marrying Paris to cheer her up.
After Romeo hears Juliet is dead, Romeo says, “Is it e’en so? Then I defy you, stars” (5.1.24). Romeo proclaims his going to defy the stars and fate. Romeo is going to be with Juliet no matter what, even if that mean he has to kill himself. Fate has a plan to kill them both and Romeo is going to fulfill that plan, even if he doesn’t know it.
Poison and Daggers; A Deathly Love Which people should take the responsibility for the tragic deaths of the “star-crossed lovers”? Almost everyone in this tale has either played a little or a major part in their demise, but there are a few people that have a greater role in the fate of Romeo and Juliet. The bulk of the blame is pushed onto Romeo and Juliet themselves, as well as Friar Laurence. The first person that takes some of the burden for the deaths is Romeo because of his rashness to fall in love and his impatience. His first fault was going to the party to see Rosaline, which was where he meet Juliet.
Romeo does receive a reversal of fortune due to his marriage to Juliet. In 3.1.129-140, Romeo ends up killing Tybalt, which was then his cousin because he married Juliet. His rash, passionate judgement of the event that killed Mercutio lead him to believe that he should take revenge. Also, it is because of Romeo and Juliet’s secret wedding that Tybalt decided to pick a fight with Romeo without a second thought in the first place (2.4.7-13 and 3.1). If Tybalt knew that Romeo had married Juliet and was now Tybalt’s cousin, then he wouldn't have willingly started a fight.
In particular, Romeo displays this hasty flaw when he reacts to Mercutio’s death by immediately hunting down and killing Tybalt. His instantaneous reaction to kill Paris during their encounter at the family tomb exhibits this flaw as well. On top of these actions, Romeo’s infatuation with Rosaline is introduced very early on in the play, but once he meets Juliet he hastily forgets of his prior love: “Is Rosaline, that thou didst love so dear, so soon forsaken? Young men’s love then not truly lies in their hearts, but in their eyes.” (2.3.67-70). This reaction to Romeo’s change in affection shows the nature of his love and the impulsiveness that comes along with it.
While Romeo was known for his impulsiveness, it didn 't go to help him out later on. Romeo had been convinced to sneak into the Capulet 's party, and would then lock eyes with a girl that he will forever be in love with. An analysis of Romeo’s character in the play Romeo and Juliet, reveals that his fatal flaw was his impulsiveness due to him falling in love and marrying Juliet, becoming a murder after he had killed Tybalt and Paris, and him killing himself. One reason why Romeo was impulsive was because he had fallen in love with Juliet at first sight. A few days prior, he was love sick about Rosaline, and confessing his love about her, but the moment he set eyes on Juliet, he was struck with love once again.
This shows that Tybalt is in part a factor leading to the lovers’ deaths, as he can not forgive Romeo and this leads to many problems later. This causes a ripple effect , leading to Mercutio’s and his own deaths. During the duel scene, when Romeo will not fight Tybalt, Mercutio instead fights him, being killed when Romeo attempts to stop the fight and Mercutio gets stabbed under the arm. Tybalt storms off, but then returns soon wanting to fight Romeo, and
In fact, they blame the “bad” circumstances on fate. In the play, After Romeo is challenged to a duel, he stabs Tybalt and exclaims, “O, I am fortunes fool!” (3.1.133). But before Romeo fights Tybalt, Tybalt challenges Mercutio. Trying to make peace, Romeo jumps into the fight and gets killed under Mercutio’s arm. Romeo was furious that Tybalt had killed one of his best friends, so he decided to jump in.
If Romeo hadn’t gone to the party then they would have never met each other; a choice that risked their lives and the lives of others. The readers saw that Tybalt starting a fight with Romeo and his friends was a choice. Juliet trusting Friar Laurence and taking the potion was a choice. The actions we take can determine our future and the actions the characters took planned out their futures. Not only were their futures bad, but some actions could have been prevented.
He married them thinking it would stop the fighting between two households, and it did, but the young pair had to die in the process of making it so. His helping moved the story along and also kept Romeo and Juliet from killing themselves early on in the story. By advising them he advanced the plot and told them what they should do to be with each other, and to keep Juliet from being married to two men at once. Romeo 's rash decision on killing himself threw all of the Friar 's help down the drain. The result of Friar Lawrence 's council still ended with Romeo and Juliet 's untimely
So, he decided to man up by challenging Tybalt to a duel. And then finished him by killed Tybalt. This quote showed that Tybalt is always looking for a fight and that he always thinks he is going to win anything no matter what. He is a coquie and a prideful person. If he had not started the fight there would not have been no death, because Tybalt killed Mercutio and with force Romeo killed Tybalt, Romeo got banished which changed everything in the story.