If the Capulet’s and the Montague’s would have never fought, the six deaths that took place during the play could have been avoided. There have been many attempts to end the feud between the two families, but only the deaths of the lovers seem to make a lasting difference. Neither the Capulet’s nor the Montague’s are capable of letting go of their hatred for one another until it is too late. Shortly after the deaths of Romeo and Juliet, Lord Capulet stated,” O brother Montague, give me thy hand. This is my daughter’s jointure, for no more can I demand” (Shakespeare 5.3.300-303).
I blame the Lords and Ladies Montague and Capulet for the events that occur in “Romeo and Juliet” because they hold grudges against each other and they won’t forgive each other, even after members of their families die.After Tybalt dies, Lady Capulet tells the Prince, “Tybalt, my cousin! O my brothers child! O Prince! O cousin! Husband!
On the night of the party, in response to Tybalt’s complaining about Romeo being there, Lord Capulet says, “I would not for the wealth of all this town here in my house do him disparagement. Therefore be patient. Take no note of him.” Lord Capulet was given the perfect opportunity to kick Romeo out of the party and prevent him from ever meeting Juliet. He didn’t think about his actions and, to him, taking the time to remove Romeo from the party would distract him from having fun and enjoying himself. This quote also gives insight into how selfish Lord Capulet and the families are, holding parties and continuing to fight with each other for the sake of fighting.
With all of Verona believing the young Capulet was deceased, I sent out a letter to the exiled Romeo saying his wife was alive and only sleeping. Romeo, not receiving the letter, heard of Juliet’s death and came back to Verona to die in her arms. After sneaking back into Verona and killing Paris, Romeo drank a poison causing him to die next to his bride. Moments later, Juliet awoke from her slumber to find her beloved Romeo dead. Devastated, Juliet stabbed herself to be reunited with the love of her life.
In William Shakespeare’s The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet, Tybalt is responsible for his own death because he has a history of killing, he has an attitude that instigates on problems, and he has grudges against Romeo. Tybalt is at fault for his own death because he has killed other people before. Romeo exclaims to Tybalt, after Tybalt killed Mercutio, “He’s alive and victorious, and Mercutio’s dead?” (3.1.84). In this quote, Romeo is wailing that a great person was just killed by Tybalt. He thinks Tybalt shouldn’t be alive
The Capulets were enraged by Tybalt’s death as it got in the way of the wedding. Romeo was trying to remain cordial, so that way he would have a higher chance of both families blessing in marriage. This hatred is the reason why Romeo and Juliet had to hide their love from their family. Their love was built upon the concept that it was forbidden due to feuding
However, Mercutio could not bear to stand down without a fight, his actions later on ended his life. Romeo was enraged with the death of his best friend and said, “Now, Tybalt, take thee “villain” back again that late thou gavest me, for Mercutio’s soul is but a little way above our heads, staying for thine to keep him company: either thou or I, or both must go with him.” (3.1.121-125) This line and his rage is what caused Romeo to kill Tybalt. The tragic events caused Mercutio (Montague) and Tybalt (Capulet) to lose their lives. The death of the two love ones and friends of Romeo and Juliet provided a balance of characters between the two
Romeo has a large influence on Romeo and Juliet’s death because, if Romeo wasn’t heartbroken over Rosaline and in “love” with Rosaline then he wouldn’t have went to the party to see her and accidently see Juliet and ended up marrying her when he knew he was heartbroken that Rosaline wanted to become a Nun. However, Lord Capulet is still the main person to blame for the deaths of Romeo And Juliet, just because he is to controlling and way too selfish Because, at the Capulet’s party Tybalt saw Romeo the Montague and he told Lord Capulet and Lord Capulet told Tybalt to leave Romeo alone cause he didn’t want his party ruined if he started something with the Montague. “Content thee, gentle coz, let him alone./ A bears him like a portly gentleman,/And, to say truth, Verona brags of him/ To be virtuous and well-governed youth./I would not for the wealth of all this town/ Here in my house do him disparagement./ Therefore be patient; take no note of him./ It is my will, which if thou respect,/ Show a fair presence and put off these frowns,/ An ill-beseeming semblance for a feast. (I, v,
Romeo Montague and Juliet Capulet both experience obstacles due to who they truly are. Each of their individual identities play a crucial part in the play as well as in their actions and motives, undeniably affecting themselves and those around them. Romeo and Juliet come from wealthy families that are respected and admired in Verona. Unfortunately, the Montagues’ and the Capulets’ intense hatred for one another pose as a challenge for Romeo and Juliet’s love. The current feud between the Capulets and the Montagues is a part of the foundation for the plot of the play.
He explains that the family feud would’ve been able to end if they were married, until Romeo was banished. “Prince: Where be these enemies? Capulet, Montague, see, what scourge is laid upon your hate, that Heaven finds means to kill your joys with love!” (Shakespeare V. iii. 295-298). After the prince confirms Friar Lawrence’s innocence he confronts Capulet and Montague about how this conflict between them has