Servingmen In William Shakespeare's Romeo And Juliet

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In William Shakespeare 's tragedy Romeo and Juliet, the servants and servingmen are solely responsible for the deaths of Romeo and Juliet. The men often do not think before they act, which causes horrible situations and starts new issues. Thus, creating trouble and fights to break out. The Capulet’s servingmen, Samson and Gregory, pick a fight with their enemies. Prince Escalus tells them their consequence if they fight again. ¨Draw, if you be men.—Gregory, remember thy washing blow. (Prince) Throw your mistempered weapons to the ground, And hear the sentence of your movèd prince… If ever you disturb our streets again, Your lives shall pay the forfeit of the peace… Once more, on pain of death, all men depart. (I.1 53, 78-79, 87-88, 94).¨…show more content…
The prince halts the fight before anyone gets injured, telling them to drop their weapons and to listen to him. The nuisances make the situation worse by starting the brawl and making the foes despise them even more. The leader tells the men that if they fight once more their lives will be taken. In addition to Samson and Gregory starting a dispute, another servingman’s bewilderment causes more issues to erupt. Romeo and Juliet meet at the Capulet 's party. Prior to this, Peter 's ignorance leads to him inviting the only people he was not supposed to invite to their
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