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Romeo And Juliet's Decision Making

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"Romeo and Juliet" emphasizes human's decision-making prowess and their judgment on making choices between what they aspire and what is righteous. Shakespeare's world renowned romantic tragedy, "Romeo & Juliet", is one of the most eminent plays ever written. Technically, the Bard was not the original writer that composed the play, but he was the one responsible for immortalizing it. The dispute centers around an age-old feud set in 14th century, Verona, among two families: the Capulets and Montagues. The children from the two families rapidly turn heads over heels after meeting each other for the first time. Unfortunately, their yearning for each other is forbidden, because of the contempt amidst the families. This forbidden passion is the…show more content…
Likewise, Romeo's sudden nuptial to Juliet created outcomes that would end in a sorrowful manner. At this point of the story, Romeo sneaks into the Capulet's party, along with Mercutio and Benvolio. At the party, Romeo greets Juliet, and they are instantly attracted to each other. Later that night, Romeo visits Juliet in the Capulet's house. The couple stage a conversation about their situation, and they end up agreeing to marry the next day. Romeo initiates the wedding conversation by stating, "The exchange of thy love's faithful vow for mine." (p.514). Their brief conversation ends with the arrival of the nurse, and them planning their vows. As a result, all of the drama that occurred in the play was able to be realized. It was Romeo's rash judgment to court the daughter of Capulet that brought forth sorrow and tragic deaths. The young Montague ought to have realized that marrying the person you just met was traditionally erroneous. Conversely, one should actually get to know the person that he or she is willing to date. Afterward, said person ought to take the other out on a date, and follow traditional dating etiquette. Thus, the young Montague would have gotten to know Capulet's daughter better, and they would not have married instantly. For instance, the couple could have dated until Paris' nuptial plans to wed Juliet on her 14th birthday. Then, they could have announced a marriage after two years, and made it public. Therefore, maybe the "enmity" amid the families could have
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