Due to the feud, Romeo and Juliet must get married secretly and they are allowed to do so because of friar lawrence.
In conclusion, Friar Lawrence was to blame for the two star crossed lovers in William Shakespeare’s “Romeo and Juliet”. Friar Lawrence was persuaded easily without knowing the consequences of a Capulet and a Montague being together, his irresponsibility lead the death of Romeo because of the miscommunication, and his selfishness is at fault for leading the couple to suicide. This is why their death ended the feud between the Montagues and
Most people see William Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet as a romantic love story of two teens who killed themselves for each other, but who is really to blame here? Friar Laurence is at fault for their deaths because he married Romeo and Juliet, did not have a good plan set up, and left Juliet alone in the tomb. One reason why Friar Laurence is at fault is because in Act Two, Scene Three, Romeo asks Friar Lawrence to marry him and Juliet secretly. Friar Lawrence told Romeo he had doubts because they had just met, also, Romeo had just been so in love with Rosaline the day before, and should wait.
What would you do if someone you loved died for you? The “Romeo and Juliet” play was written by William Shakespeare and in the play it’s about how two lovers ended their lives catastrophically. The story ends with Prince Escalus demanding to find out who is to blame for the deaths of a Capulet and a death of a Montague. Many of the characters in the play were very involved in each of their lives. Romeo and Juliet’s deaths were simply caused by the actions of Friar Lawrence, Lady Capulet, and Lord Capulet.
He was the one who married the two, hoping that the marriage would cause an end to the feuding. Romeo and Juliet getting married was banned and wouldn't be able to take place without Friar Lawrence. Friar Lawrence stupidly chose to marry Romeo and Juliet even though he knew that it would cause issues in the future. The Friar says in the beginning of the story "this alliance may so happy prove To turn your households' rancor to pure love." (II iv 91-92) This shows that the Friar has doubts and only has a small bit of hope that Romeo and Juliet's marriage will actually be successful.
Feuds can be very deadly, in the play ¨Romeo and Juliet¨ by William Shakespeare. The feud is to blame for the many deaths in the play and why Romeo and Juliet had to secretly get married. The feud is to blame for the many deaths because if there wasn´t a feud the lovers wouldn´t have to get married in secret. A second reason is if there wasn´t a feud Romeo´s best friend didn´t have to die, Tybalt didn´t have to die, Romeo and Juliet didn´t have to die.
Around 1594 Shakespeare wrote the romantic tragedy Romeo and Juliet. This story has an intricate plot line; the two lovers prevail from rivaling families, after falling in love they marry and intend to run away to live together. From thereafter a series of actions taken by a number of the characters leads to their deaths. Despite the Nurse helping Juliet on numerous occasions, Friar Lawrence was at fault because he didn’t succeed in telling Romeo about the details of Juliet’s plan, created the plans that causes their deaths, and married the couple.
When Romeo first comes to talk to Friar Lawrence about marrying Juliet, Friar Lawrence is hesitant to perform the ceremony. He thinks that Romeo is moving too quickly, and that Romeo should not get married to a person he has just met. Despite his doubts though, he marries Romeo and Juliet behind their parent’s backs in the hopes that a marriage between the two families will end the feud. Friar Lawrence does not take into account how this will affect Romeo and Juliet. He even predicts that “These violent delights have violent ends,” meaning that he thinks that their love will end badly because it began so
Though he respects tradition, he allows Romeo and Juliet to elope. The Friar has much wisdom but decides to only give warnings, which is unrecognizable by star struck lovers. When Romeo first came to the Friar and asked him to marry them he responded with “ Wisely and slow; they stumble that run fast” (scene 3 act 2 line 96). Friar Lawrence was trying to warn Romeo of this fairytale love story; but Romeo had his head so far in the clouds he would never be able to think clearly for himself. This is where the Friar should have stuck to his more traditional roots and try to talk some sense into Romeo.
Friar Lawrence didn’t want to marry Romeo and Juliet, he knew they were rushing the marriage, but he married them anyway to try and stop the feud between the Capulets and Montagues. Romeo and Juliet rushed into their marriage and because of that there were many consequences after. One consequence is when Friar
Romeo and Juliet The tragedy of Romeo and Juliet’s love story. The author of Romeo and Juliet is William Shakespeare, he wrote a play about two teens that had fallen in love. These teens’ family’s had a feud so they had to hide there love for each other. Even though Romeo and Juliet committed suicide, their untimely deaths are ultimately caused by the fate and family feud.
Third he didn’t get the note to Romeo fast enough. Friar Lawrence is the most to blame for the events that occur in Romeo and Juliet because, yes R&J came up with the idea of marriage, it was the friar that followed through with it, and married them. If the Friar had not agreed to marry them, then who knows what would have happened. They could have run away and gotten married somewhere else where they could have lived happy and in peace, or they could have just not gotten married and live completely different lives. In the
Evidence to prove how Friar Lawrence is in blame is when he makes Romeo and Juliet get married without letting the two families know: “In one respect I’ll thy assistant be; For this alliance may so happy prove, To turn your households’ rancour to pure love (Doc C).” Although Friar Lawrence made Romeo and Juliet get married, he knows that marriages end badly: “So smile the heavens upon this holy act…. These violent delights have violent ends. And in their triumph die, like fire and powder, Which as they kiss consume…. (Doc C).”
The Feud in Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet The aim of this essay is to define the nature of the feud in Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet and to discuss its function in the dramatic development of the play. The conflict between the families of Montagues and Capuletes is presented as the outcome of an ultimate expression of patriarchal society in Verona which promotes virility at any cost and obscene sexual innuendo targeting women. However, the love of Romeo and Juliet comes to prove the young people’s indifference towards the feud but at the same time the patriarchy’s tremendous power over them. Finally, the family’s feud combined with the contribution of fate makes the timing of events such, that a tragic resolution cannot be prevented.
In the play, the actions of Friar Lawrence contribute to the death of both Romeo and Juliet. Although the friar is not in love, he is still as involved as both Romeo and Juliet. In Act II, Romeo approaches the friar and asks him to marry him and Juliet. The friar responds with “Holy Saint Francis! What a change is here!…