Tybalt challenges Romeo to a duel that leads to the banishment of Romeo and his and Mercutio’s death. As a result of Romeo’s banishment, there is a flaw in the plan that Friar and Juliet develop to reunite the lovers. There is a miscommunication between the Friar and Romeo when Romeo comes back to Verona to find Juliet dead rather than learning the details from Friar’s letter which never got to him. After seeing Juliet’s corpse, Romeo drinks a deadly poison moments before Juliet wakes up. When Juliet sees that Romeo is dead she proceeds to stab herself with a dagger.
Juliet is already married to Romeo. Juliet goes and seeks help from Friar Laurence. He's plan, is to give Juliet a sleeping potion, that will make her seem dead and a letter will be sent to Romeo to tell him she is not dead and to meet her in the tomb. The letter was never given to Romeo. In Act 5 Romeo hears the news about Juliet’s death from his servant.
Then Juliet's dad was going to make her married soon because he got himself killed. So she fakes her death. Since romeo is gone he thinks she’s really dead. Then he dies, then she dies. Tybalt is the most to blame for the events that occur in Romeo and Juliet because he killed mercutio, which made Romeo want to avenge him, then it caused him to be sent away.
Love and Death Alway Go Together “Love is the only force capable of turning an enemy into a friend”-Martin Luther King Jr.. This quote goes with the story Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare, because in the end love is what brings peace along with death to the households of the Capulet's and Montague's. William Shakespeare is regarded as one of the best writers of all time because of how he was able to put tragedy, comedy, and love all together in one story. In his tale Romeo and Juliet, he manages to do just that but it also raises many questions about the play, one of those being who is to blame for Romeo and Juliet's deaths. Who is to blame can be interpreted in many different ways because no one knows for sure where the true blame lies.
Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare tells the tragic tale of of two teenagers, Romeo and Juliet, who fall in love despite their feuding families. At the end of the play, the star-crossed lovers take their lives, but that is not the only event that makes this play a tragedy. Along with the tragic ending, the banishment of Romeo, the forbidden love, and the deaths of several other beloved characters makes Romeo and Juliet a tragedy. One tragic event that occurs in Romeo and Juliet is when Romeo is exiled (Act III Scene II). At the beginning of the story, the Prince declares that the next time he catches a Montague fighting with a Capulet, they will be given the death penalty.
Their ignorant decisions, including my own, caused their unfortunate deaths. I believed Romeo and Juliet’s love had the power to end the quarrel between the two houses. My quest to end the feud blinded my judgment and morality. On Monday night, Lord Capulet, unknowing of Juliet's marriage with Romeo, engaged her with the Count Paris. When Juliet tried to convince her father to cancel the wedding, Lord Capulet threatened to disown her.
One of the most well known Shakespearean plays, Romeo and Juliet, focuses on two star crossed lovers. Their destiny involves marriage, murder, loss, and death. These teens, born from separate feuding families, continue to foster their love despite a familiar hatred spanning since ancient times. Romeo and Juliet attempt to defy the odds; yet, their families continue to fight and shed blood. Due to the consequences of many actions, Romeo and Juliet tragically lose their lives and their love in suicide.
But they’re happiness did not last long, as Romeo was challenged by Tybalt, a Capulet. Romeo refused to fight him and so Mercutio took up his sword in Romeo’s name. It was then, when Tybalt struck Mercutio and fatally wounded him, that Romeo’s unfortunate fate was sealed. He slew Tybalt to avenge his cousin’s death and fled Verona. Meanwhile, Juliet’s father had made plans for her to marry Count Paris, upon her refusal, he threatened to turn her out.
In Romeo and Juliet, a play written by William Shakespeare in 1595, has a common theme of Free Will vs. Fate throughout the play. We see it in Act I, III, and IV of the play. It doesn’t just happen between the two main characters of Romeo and Juliet; but also Paris, the man intended to marry Juliet, Lord and Lady Capulet, and Friar Lawrence. The first clear portrayal of this theme is in Act I Scene II, when Lord Capulet is talking to Paris of marrying Juliet.
The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet, written by Shakespeare, display many characters showing various traits. In the play, lovers from conflicting families find love and plan to wed, but death is presented. Romeo, Juliet, Friar Laurence, and the Nurse, characters, all show impetuosity in some form throughout the play. Romeo and Juliet’s love and age brings impulsiveness into the play multiple times. Upon meeting Juliet, Romeo is set on marrying Juliet, “Then plainly know my heart's dear love is set On the fair daughter of rich Capulet; As mine on hers, or hers is set on mine, And all combined, save what thou must combine By holy marriage”(Anadiplosis) (ii.