The drama from Romeo and Juliet mainly comes from the complexity of all the different characters in the play. Romeo is seen to be stubborn and loves only Rosaline in the beginning, but once he sees Juliet, he falls in love with her immediately. Also, Romeo is a complex character when suddenly turns vicious and kills Tybalt because he had killed Mercutio. Romeo being an intricate character can be related to some people in the real world who are really complicated and hard to
Due to his involvement in the feud, this contributes to his death later on in the play. Tybalt is splenetic and hateful towards the Montagues which helps highlight his foil, Benvolio. During the play, Benvolio is the do-gooder who will always tell the truth, even if it hurts his friends, which are shown when Benvolio declares, “O noble prince, I can discover all / The unlucky manage of this fatal brawl. / There lies the man, slain by young Romeo, / That slew thy kinsman, brave Mercutio.” (3.1.105-108). In contrast, Tybalt is shown with very deep-rooted loyalties during the Capulet Ball when he attempts to kick Romeo out of the ball for only being there.
Have at thee, coward.” He also shows his weakness or dangerous ways in Act 1, scene 5 when he see’s Romeo at the Capulet’s party. As soon as he saw Romeo he was ready to draw out his sword and fight him at the party. But eventually Lord Capulet, which only made his rage to fight Romeo enflame and want revenge, stopped him. “ Patience perforce with willful choler meeting. Makes my flesh tremble in their different greeting.
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.
“What, drawn, and talk of peace? I hate the/ word as I hate hell, all Montagues and thee, coward!” (I.i.ll.72-74). Tybalt does not realize that fighting over a simple disagreement is completely unnecessary yet since he is so hot-tempered believes that he is above everyone else. Even Capulet doesn’t fight as much as Tybalt. Later in the play after causing a fight with Romeo, Mercutio steps forward and Tybalt kills him.
The use of violence plays an important role in this story. Throughout the story, there are many times where violence seems as if it is the only way to solve the problem. The violence is this story is significant to the meaning of the story as a whole because the story starts out with an act of violence, placing the royal family at
Anger is experienced by almost all characters in Hamlet on and off throughout the play, but in the finale, more anger and hate is displayed there than in all the collective of the Tragedy of Hamlet acts combined. Dan Ariely continues to deduce that, the concept of being impassioned can severely affect our decisions in the heat of the moment and what we deem as acceptable (133). The majority of anger is displayed primarily by Hamlet himself once he is given his chance to display his anger in its entirety, which culminates with him killing Laertes and Claudius in Hamlet’s immense state of anger. Dan Ariely makes an adequate representation of how self-control and immediate gratification for our actions play a big part in how individuals can be so irrational (157). Hamlet’s truly embodies the concept of the appeal of immediate gratification in that during the final scene of fighting, he commits actions that he may not have had he not been so immensely affected by his emotions, particularly the sting of anger.
This justifies Romeo’s unstable feelings bouncing from one thought to another. In other parts of the play, Romeo once again allows his feelings turn to action such as in Act III. Tybalt and Mercutio began to duel in the streets, leading to Mercutio’s death. Romeo, who had just witnessed one of his closest companions be slain before his eyes, felt loads of anger and grief. He transferred those strong feelings to his sword, causing Tybalt to face the same fate as Mercutio.
The prologue explains that the Montague and Capulet families have had a long lasting disagreement and it has been taken to a whole new level, where blood is being spilt on the streets of “fair Verona”. The feud between the families’ acts as a pressure cooker throughout the play and reinforces the majority of the character’s actions and events which take place. The family feud causes civil unrest in Verona and the city is consumed by it. Had there not been a dispute between the families, Juliet and Romeo would have no reason to hide their love and marriage. Similarly, Friar Lawrence would not have to contribute and devise a plan for the couple to escape.The prologue explains that the Montague and Capulet families have had a long lasting disagreement
As Tybalt 's legacy, Romeo was exiled from Verona, and for a time, could not see Juliet anymore. In the end, Tybalt became one of the main obstacles that Romeo and Juliet 's love had to get past. From the very beginning of the play, Tybalt acts like a warmonger between the Capulet and Montague families. At the party in Act I scene 5, Tybalt 's quick temper foreshadows the fights between him and Romeo that come later in the play. At that instance, Capulet stops Tybalt from killing Romeo right then and there.