He tells Romeo that if he goes he could meet someone new and forget about Rosaline. This proves that he should be punished because if he would have just let Romeo cry by himself none of this would have ever happened. In Romeo and Juliet Benvolio should be punished. In addition to Benvolio the apothecary should also be punished for the tragedy of Romeo and Juliet.
(I.iv.109-111). Romeo unconsciously predicts that something bad might happen if he shows up at the party, where he meets Juliet. Romeo says it himself, so it’s fate that they meet. Their deaths are the “consequence” that he speaks of. Since they are supposed to be foes, the bitterness that starts the pathway to their ultimate tragedy is their first encounter.
At this time she has her own talk and prayer by herself wishing that she would be able to go through with the deed without the heavens knowing and punishing her. “Come, thick night, and pall thee the dunnest smoke of hell, that my keen knife see not the
then soon after she meet death. This shows how foolish she is because she takes a lethal potion not completely sure if she would survive
Now that the important murders have been committed by Macbeth, the word night starts to take a different in its usage and meaning. Though it maintains its meaning as to signify impending doom and negativity, the target of that doom and badness is now directed at Macbeth. Starting with Scene 1, the witches cast a spell in their cauldron to create apparitions that would deceive Macbeth. Though the usage of night in each separate quote has nothing of importance, in big picture, it is part of a spell to bring Macbeth down.
As a result of Gatsby “killing” Myrtle, it is clear that Gatsby will face some consequences. Another incident of foreshadowing is the night of Myrtle’s death. When Nick was having trouble sleeping that night, he felt a sudden urge to tell Gatsby something. He believes that if he waits until the morning, it would be too late (154). Nick’s urgency to tell Gatsby something foreshadows Gatsby’s abrupt death.
In fact, Macbeth becomes fascinated by them, "would they had stayed." Banquo serves as his conscience, perhaps representing the period audience who would have also thought the witches to be evil and unnatural, and warns him of the dangers of trusting such supernatural messengers; a warning that goes unheeded. After hearing the prophecy, Macbeth already thinks about, "murder," and becomes preoccupied with thoughts of becoming king showing the powerful hold they have over him with only one meeting, scaring the audience who would have believed in Witches. Macbeth believes the Witches as there first prophecy came true and ignores the fact that they’re evil beings whereas Banquo recognizes them for what they are. He even informs his most beloved, Lady Macbeth, who also shares his ambition.
For the audience this is dramatic irony as the audience know that Rosello is going to kill Laurana, but Laurana thinks he has stayed out of sight enough and will be fine. Laurana talks with Widow Roscio that may or may not be working with Rosello, and sets up a date. This was a date with fate as he leaves the date after being stood up only to be picked up and taken to his
He is warned not to attend the party but he smirks at fate by saying, “But he that hath the steerage of my course/Direct my sail,” (1.4.119-120). Romeo knows that he risks facing death himself if he attends the party, but still decides to go. He is leaving whatever happens at the party to fate. Another example of Romeo blaming his choices on fate would be after he kills Tybalt. Romeo calls himself “Fortune’s Fool” and realizes that he is going to have to face a punishment for his actions, that are of course caused by fate (3.1.142).
I believe this is an example of how love is presented in the play as Macbeth is in love with the idea of his success. Macbeth goes to great risks in order to obtain his power, some of these risks even consist of killing and sacrifice. In order for Macbeth to stay true to the word of the Witches, he takes matters into his own hands. Therefore, Macbeth needs to kill the current king in order for him to seize the title. In Act 1, Scene 4, Macbeth quotes “Let not light see my black and deep desires.”
Macbeth is saying how he either needs to accept the fact that Malcom is prince or he needs to do something to change it. He believes that he will have to murder people to change Malcom’s status. Macbeth also chooses to follow the evil witches.
5-7). In this instance, Macbeth shows that he can feel guilt, and he exhibits this by demonstrating that he does not desire to end the life of a man whose family was already victimized at his hands. Guilt is the one thing throughout the entire play that stops Macbeth dead in his tracks and causes him to take a moment to consider his present and future courses of action. Although Macbeth was lead to commit murder by the witches’ manipulative predictions of the future, he is the one who ultimately makes the choices that prove that he is in control of his actions, even when his actions cause him to be filled with
Macbeth fears he can not live with himself for murdering Duncan and the servants. The word “night” is used to describe the terrible dreams he had throughout the night. Also, “night” is referred to something scary and dark and that was how Macbeth’s dreams were. In the beginning, Macbeth did not use the word “night” as often as Lady Macbeth. Lady Macbeth pressured Macbeth to kill Duncan in order to become king and gain more power for themselves.