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. Benedick also changes his mind instantly about marriage and loving Beatrice as soon as he overhears the Prince, Claudio, and Leonato talking in the garden about how Beatrice is in love with Bendecick, and that she is just afraid to admit it. He says to himself, “When I said I would die a bachelor, I did not think I should live till I were married. Here comes Beatrice. By this day, she’s a fair lady.
This extract presents a foreshadowing to the hurried way Romeo and Juliet engage in their wedding, indicating that something terrible is bound to happen. This extract is an insight that reveals it’s meaning in a clearer way than Friar Lawrence’s previous quote. Juliet’s engagement to Paris causes them to make the radical decision to get married. Neither of them considers what outcome is likely to happen because of their marriage, like the reactions of their families’ and Paris. Their marriage causes upsetting fatalities leading to their deaths.
Friar Laurence’s rash action in marrying Juliet, his hasty plan to avert Juliet from an unwanted marriage with Paris, and his failure to get his message delivered to Romeo in time all contribute to the death of Romeo and Juliet. When Romeo goes to see Friar Laurence after his new found love, they immediately begin to talk about marriage. Friar Laurence sees the opportunity to unite the two disputing families by marrying them. When Friar Laurence and Romeo are discussing a possible marriage, he tells Romeo “ wisely and slow; they stumble that run fast” (Shakespeare.2.3.95-96). Friar Laurence agrees to marry them knowing the danger in making such an immense commitment in just 24 hours.
While talking to Romeo, she states “If they do see thee they will murder the,”(II.ii.70). She is worried about what her family would get in between them and kill Romeo if they found out. This makes Juliet out to be more mature in her thinking because she is considering the possible consequences of their relationship, unlike Romeo. Afterwards, Juliet also says to Romeo ”I have no joy in this contract to-night:/ It is too rash, too unadvised, too sudden,/ Too like the lightning, which doth cease to be,“ (II.ii17-19) Juliet is afraid that their relationship is developing too quickly, like how lightning disappears in seconds. She wants to wait another day to see if their love is true instead of agreeing to love that may disappear before she can fully experience it.
The Nurse is to Blame for Juliet's Predicament in Romeo and Juliet Everyone is faced with a difficult situation sometime in their life where the two different choices will result in totally different outcomes. A situation where once a decision is made they can’t go back. In the play Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare, Romeo and Juliet are from feuding families. They meet, fall in love, and get married with help from Juliet’s nurse and Friar Laurence. After an incident on the street Romeo is exiled from the city of Verona.
Paris says, “That she doth give her sorrow so much sway, and in his wisdom hastes our marriage, to stop the inundation of her tears.” (708) when he is talking to Friar Laurence about him and Juliet getting married. In others words, Paris and Capulet think that Juliet is lamenting over Tybalt’s death and Paris wants to get married quickly in order to make Juliet happy again. This shows that neither Paris nor Capulet knows how Juliet actually feels and what is really going on. Capulet most likely has an ulterior motive in the sense that now that Tybalt is dead he wants to have another relation to Prince Escalus, which in this case would be through Paris. It is because of fate that Capulet decides to have the marriage so soon.
“Romeo and Juliet” by William Shakespeare is about Romeo and Juliet, who fall in love but they are from two separate parties that have a feud. They get married anyways but it is very hard to see each other. So they ask Friar Lawrence to help them so he makes a complex plan to get the two to Mantua unharmed and easily in his eyes. That was not the case unfortunately because it failed and Romeo and Juliet both kill themselves because they couldn’t live without each other. Loyalty is one of the major themes of this book.
While planning for their wedding, the lovers plan to not notify their families of their new love and marriage because their families are sworn enemies. Romeo and Juliet’s “bud of love, by summer’s ripening breath, May prove a beauteous flower when next [they] meet” (2.2.128-129). Even though Romeo and Juliet claim to love each other, they can a hostility for each other after they get married. In order to receive marriage, Romeo and Juliet must foolishly have a private wedding. Since no one from their family apperceives about their wedding, hiding the honorable moment alters to an irrational decision.
They also would talk things through, but they both have their flaws. Romeo falls in love with the beauty of women and doesn 't even get a chance to get to know them. While Juliet doesn 't want to be married, for fear that her marriage will be like her parents, where there 's no love expect for their child. So Romeo and Juliet aren 't model citizens and have their flaws and they both seem to leap before looking. Both Romeo and Juliet seem to act hast in their desertions, which,
This is indeed one of the worst decisions Romeo makes during the play, for in the end, it was really fate which caused the “Star-Crossed Lovers” to first meet. If Romeo had taken the time to completely evaluate how precarious it was to attend a party hosted by the Montagues largest foe, he would’ve resisted going to the event, preventing the feud between him and Tybalt, and causing him to never meet Juliet, who was to be married to Paris. Poorly thought out decisions were made between Romeo and Juliet, when they fell in love without getting to know each other first. Romeo even explains the danger and agony of love when he says “Is love a tender thing? It is too rough/ Too rude, too boist’rous, and it pricks like a thorn”(I.iv.25-26).