Romeo And Juliet Fate Analysis

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It is safe to say most people have at least heard of or have a brief understanding of The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet. If not, the story follows two young lovers who- through a series of unfortunate events- end up separated This ends with the infamous climax of Juliet faking her death, Romeo not faking his own death, and Juliet actually killing herself. While one could argue that the fates of Romeo and Juliet could be caused by either their own decisions or luck, I have substantial evidence that the former is more responsible.

In order to have a higher understanding of the plot, there are a few things to know. There are two houses feuding in the land of Verona called Capulet and Montague. Romeo, the son of the Montagues, goes to a party to get over a girl at the Capulet’s place. His presence offends the nephew of the Capulets, Tybalt. While at the party, he meets Juliet, the daughter of the Capulets. The two fall in love and hastily get married. Tybalt is still furious
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Every bad thing that happens to anyone in this play could be avoided if they simply weighed the pros and cons like a human with working brain cells. Romeo is dumber than a pile of sticks and Juliet proves that if Tide Pods and memes existed in the Elizabethan Era teenagers would have their throats being eaten away by detergent even then. In other words, no character in this story has the power of telling the difference between good and bad with the exception of the Friar who could at least tell the marriage would end in someone dead or at the very least maimed beyond
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