Tybalt came to fight Romeo but Romeo said no. After Romeo refused to fight Tybalt, Mercutio (Romeo’s best friend) came in and fought Tybalt, Tybalt then wins the fight and kills Mercutio. “This fight will decide who dies” (3.1.93). This means that Romeo and Tybalt are going to fight and that someone will have to die in this fight. This is important because the death of Mercutio makes Romeo mad, Romeo later comes back and challenges Tybalt to a fight.
Romeo murders himself after he acknowledge that Juliet is dead. In Act 5, Scene 3 Romeo drinks the lethal substance and fails miserably in the wake of saying these words "Here's to my fondness! O honest to goodness drug specialist, Thy drugs are rapid. In this way with a kiss I pass on." Romeo took his own particular life subsequently he is to be blamed.
The lives of the two characters, Romeo and Juliet are taken at the site of the Capulet family grave. Romeo kills himself thinking that Juliet is dead. As Juliet wakes up she realizes Romeo is dead and proceeds to kill herself. The montagues and the capulets have been fighting for a while and that is why Romeo and Juliet have to hide their marriage, because if they are caught they will both get in trouble. There are multiple reasons for why everyone should believe that Friar Lawrence is to blame for the deaths.
He wants to fight, but Romeo is not budging, for he does not want to harm Juliet’s cousin. So instead of Romeo fighting Tybalt, Mercutio fights Tybalt because Romeo will not fight for himself. Romeo steps between them and tries to stop the duel, but Tybalt manages to stab Mercutio underneath Romeo’s
Tybalt has been slain, and Romeo banished, but who is to blame? Tybalt layed dead but by his own fault. Tybalt had fought to his last breath, and while Romeo had killed Tybalt it was primarily Tybalts fault and Tybalt probably deserved what he got. There are many reasons why it was his fault. Tybalt had a hatred towards peace and was known for starting fights, Tybalt had killed Mercutio, Romeo's best friend, and finally, Tybalt and Romeo were fighting and one of the two were bound to die.
Romeo is the most guilty of hasty decisions and actions because he does not think about his actions and mostly acts on quick impulses that usually lead to death. In Act III, when Tybalt kills Mercutio because of Romeo stepping in the way, Romeo acts impulsively and attacks Tybalt. Romeo then cries out and says, “Away to Heaven, respective lenity, / And fire-eyed fury be my conduct now!”(Shakespeare 429) Romeo then kills Tybalt, which is an impulsive act that gets him banished from Verona. Romeo regrets his actions later in the play. Romeo seems to rush his actions or respond too quickly based on illogical ideas.
“Anger doesn 't solve anything. It builds nothing, but it can make everything worse.” As you might be able to tell, the quote could very easily apply to Tybalt, the fierce and fiery character of The Tragic Story of Romeo and Juliet. In this play, Tybalt is responsible for his own death. Some examples supporting that statement, is that he was the one who had challenged the Montague Romeo in a duel, he had been told by the prince that if they fought again in the streets of Verona, Italy then they would be killed, he also killed Mercutio, Romeo 's best friend in a duel that was meant to kill Romeo.
Romeo tried to save Mercutio, but when Mercutio died, a bomb went off in Romeo’s head and he wanted to kill Tybalt. He said to him, “Either thou or I must go with him”(III.i.127) Romeo then fought Tybalt with an uncontrollable rage that ultimately led to Tybalt’s death under Romeo’s hand. This wasn’t the last time this happens in the book, but this was likely the greatest example of emotions taking control of a person’s actions. The consequences of this time was death, the most irreversible of
After Tybalt kills Mercutio, Romeo immediately chases Tybalt and kills him, without thinking of the consequences. Prince Escalus had already said that if the Montagues and Capulets had another brawl, there would be death to pay. Romeo chose to ignore this or maybe even not think about it at all. “Alive in triumph—and Mercutio slain! Away to heaven, respective lenity, And fire-eyed fury be my conduct now.”
His own irrational decisions punishes him for himself always wanting to picking fight and arguing, but always having the urge to always win. His grudge against the Montagues. Another reason causing his death,because he never dropped the anger he had with Romeo. The capulets and Montagues were already rivals too. The last reason is was his anger issues.
"…When confronted with stressful or emotional decisions, [teenagers] are more likely to act impulsively, on instinct, without fully understanding or analyzing the consequences of their actions" (Dr. David Fassler). Teenagers, past and present, are known for making spontaneous and sometimes senseless decisions. Romeo from the play “Romeo and Juliet” by William Shakespeare is no different. Romeo is a teenager who makes numerous impulsive decisions that have disastrous consequences.
The impulse decisions made by Romeo and Juliet and the actions displayed for their “love” are emotionally charged and are based on initial feelings, therefore, their love is not true. Romeo and Juliet both have affection for each other, but it is truly only from the physical appearances they base their love on. When Romeo sees Juliet for the first time at the Capulet party, the first thought he had was that he loved her. True love isn’t based on just looks and looks were the only thing that Romeo could see at that point. When Romeo asked Friar Lawrence to marry him and Juliet, Friar says “Young men’s love then lies not truly in their hearts, but in their eyes,” (Act 2, Scene 3).
All men in the world do not appreciate their masculinity to be challenged, which goes against their own code of honor. In the play The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare, Romeo, Tybalt and Mercutio disrupt each other’s codes of honor by their actions in Act III, scene i. These three men’s codes of honor contribute to the tragedy of the play because of their views on masculinity, such as when Tybalt kills Mercutio and when Romeo kills Tybalt. Here, Tybalt mocks Romeo’s masculinity, leading Mercutio to duel him in order to honor Romeo.
Who’s Responsible? In the book Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare, Tybalt is like the parasite in this story. It is evident that Tybalt is primarily responsible for Romeo’s death and the people he killed. He engaged Mercutio and held a grudge against Romeo for crashing his party.