Nonetheless one person is at most to blame and his name is Friar Lawrence. Marrying Romeo and Juliet so quickly without thinking is one reason Friar Lawrence is to blame for the death of Romeo and Juliet. Romeo beseeches Friar Lawrence to marry him and Juliet later the same day they meet (2.3.68). The friar should think before he acts upon Romeo’s request. He knows that Romeo is not marrying for love but for looks.
The scene that remarkable to me is when they met at a party. They dance together and suddenly they fell in love to each other. But the scene that I dislike the most in the story is when they died in the ending of the story, because for me the best ending is "they live happily ever after",however, it opens a friendship between the two quarreled family, Montague and Capulet. The strength of Romeo Montague in that story is Juliet, because he can do anything for Juliet; he is willing to break their rules in the family just for Juliet. And that is why I adore his characteristics, because like him I 'm gonna do anything for the one I love.
At first, he can not believe how quickly Romeo has adbonded Rosaline and fallen so quickly in love with Juliet, reminding him of the suddenness of his decisions. As Frair says, “Young men’s love then lies/Not truly in their hearts, but in their eyes.” (Act II.iii.) He only agrees to marry Romeo and Juliet in the hope that their marriage will repair the rift between the Montagues and the Capulets. As Friar Laurence says, “In one respect I’ll thy assisnt be,/For this alliance may so happy prove/To turn your households’ rancor to pure love.” (Act II.iii.) Further on into the story, Juliet finds out the marriage date between her and Paris has officially been made resulting in her seeking help from the two
Scenes in the play were able to highlight the beginnings of Romeo and Juliet’s romance. In the start, Juliet was concerned of the love between Romeo due to his family, who was a Montague. Both the Capulets and the Montagues had an everlasting feud with each other, causing Juliet to remark her ever famous soliloquy: Juliet is asking Romeo to remove his Montague name. If he doesn’t, she will change hers if Romeo swears his love. What followed was Romeo promising that he will change his name for Juliet.
Romeo only marries Juliet to get over Rosaline. In fact, the only reason he goes to the party where he meets Juliet is because he thinks that Rosaline might be there. This quote from shows that Romeo is still in love with Rosaline the day he meets Juliet. Romeo says, “Bid a sick man in sadness make his will. / Ah, word ill urged to one that is so ill!
Mercutio: My invocation is fair and honest. In his mistress' name I conjure only but to raise up him. (2.1.27-29) Mercutio’s witty statement provides an exquisite example of dramatic irony because he and Benvolio reference Romeo’s mistress, with Rosaline in mind, and they are oblivious to the fact that Romeo now loves Juliet. Shakespeare incorporates dramatic irony at this specific point in the rising action as a discrete message to the audience that even those who remain super close to Romeo and Juliet are not aware of their secret romantic relationships. Two of Romeo’s best friends remain ou of the loop and are not informed when the love-srtricken Romeo find love and gets married.
The nurse did have second thoughts about Romeo when she found out he slain Tybalt, even when Juliet's father said she would have to marry Paris the nurse agreed with him because of Romeo's banishment. Without the nurse their relationship wouldn't have developed anything further than the night they had at the party. Same goes for the Friar and Romeo. They have a father and a son like relationship. Without the Friar Romeo wouldn't have been pushed to marry Juliet, he most likely would've ended up finding another beautiful girl and fall in love.
In wealthy families, the patriarch would make an arranged marriage in order to gain an alliance with another or to rise up within the social hierarchy. This is exactly what happened in the play. This shows that Capulet, appearing caring and concerned in the beginning, wants Juliet to marry for social gain. In the beginning, he allows Juliet to willingly be with Paris which is a stark contrast to when he becomes angry and tells Juliet she has no choice. This leads to Juliet wanting to die rather than marry a person she does not love.
This quote, which was hours after Romeo first met Juliet, explicitly shows how quick Romeo was to immediately fall for Juliet and want her to be his almost immediately. It is human instinct to want to jump immediately into romance when you truly begin to like someone, but by following this rush, Romeo only ended up hurting Juliet and his chances together. This could have been simply evaded by moving at a slow, calculated pace to appease their families and also to sort out a plan where the two can escape together. Following instinct only lead them to
Romeo attends a party for the sake of seeing his one love, Rosaline. What he receives, however, is a new love blooming in his chest for Juliet. As the play unfolds, the audience watches in anticipation as Romeo and Juliet hide their affections from their respective families and try to become the runaway couple. Shakespeare establishes the theme of “Haste makes waste” by making many references to the path their future is heading down and the nature of their love. While Friar says and hints at many things about Romeo and Juliet’s love, a key phrase he says is, “These violent delights have violent ends/And in their triumph die, like fire and powder”(Shakespeare 2.6.9-10).