Firstly, Friar Laurence married Romeo and Juliet knowing that their families hated each other and that it could end very poorly (Shakespeare 944-45). Friar knew this was a bad idea, but he continued with it and married the two. However, if he did not do this he would never be in trouble and Romeo and Juliet would then have to get married the ordinary way, thus, letting both families know. Next Friar decides to give Juliet a vial which will put her in a death-like state and sends a letter to Romeo about the plan, but it does not get to him (Shakespeare 993-1012). If Friar Laurence did not give Juliet the vial, Romeo would not kill himself because he thinks Juliet is dead.
His decisions guide him down a heedless path and we see how it affects the other characters in the book as well. Because of Romeo’s impulsiveness, we see how impulsiveness affects his future, what it does to his family and his lover, Juliet, and finally revealing the final tragedy of the play. Romeo’s impulsiveness reveals how his love story ended up as a tragedy. He always acts without forethought, like when he first met Juliet in Act 1, Scene 5. All Romeo cared about was how he wanted to be with Juliet the rest of his life, and ignored the fact that conflicts may occur because she’s a Capulet.
Juliet’s relationship with her dad is slim to none and has Mr. Capulet guessing what she is like and he makes all decisions for her without even knowing what's going on in her life. Mr. Capulet is the most responsible for Romeo and Juliet’s death because he didn't respect Juliet’s thoughts , he was selfish, and he kept the feud going between the families. Social status. That's all Mr. Capulet was thinking about when he arranged the marriage between Juliet and Paris. When the two families were on good terms with the Prince Mr. Capulet thought “She hath not seen the change of fourteen years, Let two more summers wither in their pride, pass by Ere we may think her ripe to be a bride.” When the Prince is
The arranger, usually the father, will most likely be interfering with the marriage, depriving the couple from privacy. Another disadvantage is a lack of love to keep the marriage strong and stable. This disadvantage is what brought the classic tragedy of Romeo and Juliet spiraling down hill. Juliet had no interest whatsoever in her upcoming marriage, and sure enough there was no love involved at all, this is the main “reason she was able to fall in love with Romeo, because her heart wasn't taken by her soon-to-be-spouse”. Summer Arthur.
All because of this poor communication Romeo thinks Juliet is dead and kills himself. Another communication problem that occurs is that of when Romeo says he loves Tybalt, but never does explain why. If he would have told him that he married his cousin they might not have fought, but he failed to do so making Mercutio fight Tybalt. Then when Juliet's dad says she will marry Paris on Thursday
The feud also caused the fights which led to Romeo’s banishment. Friar Lawrence allowed Romeo and Juliet to get married in secret which caused conflict in the story. The feud and Friar Laurence are to blame for the deaths of Romeo and Juliet. The feud prevented Romeo and Juliet from being happily married. In Act I scene v,Juliet says, “My only love, sprung from my only hate!
Throughout the whole play, it is evident that he almost “never examines the consequence of his actions” (Dickey 470) as his impulsivity assumes total control. By being so reckless and hasty, Romeo leads himself and his love straight to the tomb. After Mercutio’s death, “Romeo casts aside all reason and begins a chain of passionate action” (Dickey 470), consequently leading to his and his lover’s ultimate doom. The logical and reasonable action to take is to be patient and let the law punish Tybalt for his felony; however, Romeo acts with haste and charges at Tybalt instead. Not only does Romeo manage to kill Tybalt, but he also turns the law against himself, as the Prince declares Romeo’s banishment.
Even though the characters show initial satisfaction for the results of such brutal outbreaks, their thirst is never remedied. Once the Prince is notified about this violation of the law he says, “And for that offense/Immediately we do exile him hence (3.2.196-197). Romeo’s hasty decisions during his outrage fall heavily on him. His life is destroyed because he decides to react to violence with violence, which is unusual for him. His outburst on Tybalt leads him to lose his love and happiness, Juliet forever as they never meet again.
The servant running into the Montague was a prime example of fate. The characters seem to be in the wrong place at the wrong time, sending them down a path of death and despair. Nothing could have been avoided because nobody knew the outcome. Romeo meeting Juliet was also fate, but less obvious. He attended the party in search of nobody, but falls for Juliet.
Good Mercutio!(3.1.84-86). Romeo, unknowing of what to do quickly decides to get in between of Tybalt and Mercutio attempting to stop the fight. Romeo ends up Blocking Mercutio letting Tybalt Thrust his rapier in Mercutio 's heart killing him and queuing Tybalt 's hastily exit. Due to Romeo 's ignorance he did not listen to his dream and also is at fault for