Overall, Romeo and Juliet got married urgently because they had feelings of true love towards each other. A final reason that the feelings that Romeo and Juliet had for each other were/were not feelings of true love is They met with each other almost all the time. In Act 2, scene 4, Romeo says, “Tell her to devise a plan to get out of her house and come to confession at the abbey this afternoon.” This proves that Romeo is anxious about seeing Juliet since he loves her so much, since they have feelings of true love towards each other.In Act 2, scene 2, Juliet says, “ …I 'll say good night until tonight becomes tomorrow…”This proves that Juliet knows that she will see him tomorrow at that same time which shows that she has feelings of true love. This is because if someone knows exactly when they will meet someone they love them
Firstly, Juliet’s soliloquy about Romeo and the obstacles in their relationship clearly demonstrates her love for him. This intense and romantically centered soliloquy that Juliet exclaims on her balcony shows a mixture of feelings including worrisome indecision, as well as passionate love. Romeo is the principal subject, and this shows us that Juliet most probably already harbors deep feelings for him. The second time she speaks, Juliet says “Oh Romeo, Romeo! Wherefore art thou Romeo?” Here one can also see the use of a rhetorical question.
If Juliet told Lord Capulet that he had married a Montague he would have been outraged. Juliet did not tell Lord Capulet about Romeo, but she did say that she could not marry and could not love. Lord Capulet got extremely mad at Juliet for not marrying Paris, she feared that he would be more mad than that if she told him about Romeo. Lord Capulet said to Juliet, “But, an you will not wed [Paris], I’ll pardon you. Graze where you will, you shall not house with me.” Paris was handpicked for Juliet.
Although Romeo is aware of the feud, he ignores the fact that if a Capulet finds a Montague at the party it will reignite the feud. For example, When Tybalt, a Capulet finds out that Romeo, a Montague is at the party he reacts by challenging Romeo to a duel, which results in Tybalt’s death and Romeo’s banishment. Also at the Capulet party, Romeo forgets about Rosaline and when he sees Juliet. After looking at Juliet once he falls deeply in love with her, disregarding her name of Capulet. Romeo describes this feeling of love at first sight when he says, “Oh, she doth teach the torches to burn bright!
Lady Capulet goes to Juliet and asks her stance on marriage and tells Juliet Paris wants her hand in marriage. Juliet's Nurse even pushes Juliet to marry Paris so in the beginning, Juliet states that she would marry Paris if that's what her parents wanted. Juliet says "I'll look to like, if looking liking move/But no more deep will I endart mine eye/Than your consent gives strength to make it fly" (1. 4. 103-105).
At the Capulet party, when Romeo is found out to be a Montague, Tybalt yells, “Now, by the stock and honor of my kin,/To strike him dead I hold it not a sin” (Tybalt 1.5.66-67). This quote generates a lot of fear for Romeo’s life and for the future of Romeo and Juliet’s relationship: “My only love sprung from my only hate!" (Juliet 1.5.152) This tension between the two characters adds to the feelings of pity and
In William Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet, Romeo's character is explored throughout the novel. In the beginning of the novel, Romeo’s character is depicted as depressed and withdrawn. As the novel progresses, Romeo’s Character slowly changes into happy and in love. Ultimately, as the novel nears its end, Romeo has a new hatred for his life because he can’t have the things he wants most and becomes severely unhappy and pessimistic. In the the beginning of the novel, Romeo is seen as sad and lonely.
Getting to know someone is essential in building a healthy relationship between two people so that no rushed decisions are made and they will not encounter trouble in the long run. In Act II Scene 3 of Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet, Juliet is conversing with Friar about her love for Romeo. “But come, young waverer, come, go with me. In one respect I'll thy assistant be, for this alliance may so happy prove, to turn your households' rancor to pure love.” The Friar does not believe that Romeo’s love for Juliet is authentic because just before, Romeo had been madly in love with Rosaline. His love is very changeable, just days before he had been in love with another woman.
It is very difficult for teenage boys to understand and explain their emotions. In Romeo and Juliet, Romeo falls in love with Juliet as soon as he sees her. Romeo is feeling blind infatuation for Juliet. Because Romeo is a teenage boy, he likely has difficulty in interpreting his emotions. This difficulty interpreting emotions causes Romeo to confuse his infatuation with Juliet for love for her (Zarra 1).
At this point, Romeo is infatuation with Rosaline, Lord Capulet’s niece and a girl who sworn to remain chaste, is still present. However, as soon as Romeo lays eyes on Juliet, he forgets entirely of his previous love for Rosaline. In fact, Romeo begins to question whether he was actually in love with Rosaline. This establishes that Romeo already makes hasty decisions when it comes to love. Next, while speaking to Romeo in secret on her balcony, Juliet proposes the idea of marriage: “If thy bent of love be honorable / thy purpose marriage, send me word tomorrow” (2.2.143-144).