William Shakespeare included metaphors in his play Romeo And Juliet to explain the relationship between Romeo and Juliet while enhancing the reader's experience. When Romeo comes to the Capulet ball he immediately notices Juliet and her beauty. When Romeo first sees Juliet he already lets her know his love for her, “If I profane with my unworthiest hand this holy shrine, the gentle sin is this: My lips, two blushing pilgrims, ready stand to smooth that rough touch with my tender kiss” (1.5.104-107). Romeo compares himself to Pilgrims and the way Pilgrims worship a holy shrine, saying how much he worships Juliet. This lets the audience know how to should appreciate any lover but not go to the extent of worshipping them.
Until this particular moment, Romeo is equivocal of her love for Rosaline and immediately admires Juliet from the moment they first meet. However, Shakespeare makes it undoubtedly implicit that “Romeo’s feelings have not been transformed, merely transferred to another person” (Seward). Therefore, Romeo’s love for Juliet is something completely different, and unique. Instead, Romeo and Juliet’s love sparked at their first glance. As a result, the romance perspective of Romeo and Juliet provides the audience with a story they enjoy.
Shakespeare uses both romantic and identity crushes to show that parents should take teenage crushes seriously by providing examples of stories and lessons he put together into his plays. For example, One of his many famous plays he has created that is a great example of both romantic and identity crushes is Romeo and Juliet. A romantic crushes is formed by finding someone whom they find powerfully attractive; moreover, someone who they feel excited to be around, and with whom they want to spend a lot of time. Parents most often know not to take these romantic crushes serious because they know sooner or later their children will outgrow these crushes and move onto the next crush: “Most romantic crushes don’t last very long because once the
Hamlet brings to go on and talk about how much her and how beautiful she was. He then tells her he doesn’t love her, but it can be assumed that he said so because Hamlet knew they were being watched by Pulonious, asking Ophelia where her father was. Hamlet has shown many instances where he would fake an act just to confuse others. Another instance is when he quotes “never doubt I love” (II.ii.127). He tells her despite all the false things happening around them, his love for her was a genuine.
In the play Romeo & Juliet by William Shakespeare, Lord Capulet is introduced with a respectful and kind attitude towards his daughter; however, immediately after the death of Tybalt, he becomes much more aggressive and his respect and love for Juliet ceases. In the first section of the play, Capulet discusses Juliet in a thoughtful and favourable way, evidently expressing the love he has for her. While conversing about marriage with Paris, Capulet says "Earth hath swallow 'd all my hope but she;/She 's the hopeful lady of my earth" (I. ii. 14-15).Capulet is indicating with this statement that he cherishes and adores Juliet as she fills him with hope by reason that she is the one and only child he has left. Aside from the parental love he
Collins opens up with this to show how important his lover is to him, by doing this he sets the tone of the poem. People tend to do this as well, often people tell each other how important or valuable they are to them to create a sense of love. Collins refers to Shakespeare when he compares a woman to his favorite season (1). As humans, love is a natural thing, and Collins makes that very prominent in the way he flatters his lover so easily. This is relatable because when people love each other they often say sweet complements.
It is the East and Juliet is the sun!… It is my lady. O’ it is my love!” (Shakespeare 403). After a brief dance and a short conversation with Juliet, he already declares her his love. He feels happiness to have found someone other than Rosaline; someone who could potentially love him back, so he stretches out that happiness and turns it to what he believes is love, when moments ago he was so focused on someone else. This justifies Romeo’s unstable feelings bouncing from one thought to another.
As regular human beings, we feel the primal sensibility of finding true love. But finding true love might be very difficult because of the chance of an infatuation. In the romantic play “Romeo and Juliet”, by William Shakespeare, there are two main characters that come from families that have always hated each other. A Montague named Romeo falls in love with a Capulet named Juliet, and they instantly know that true love is shared between them. True love is an everlasting affection between lovers that have a happy and compassionate relationship.
So, we can say young adults are a second target audience for Shakespeare. o Purpose: Romance novels with perfect loving couples have a clear purpose; entertainment. However, why would Shakespeare write such a tragic end to Romeo and Juliet? In addition to entertaining the masses of Elizabethan citizens who came to his plays, Shakespeare wanted to send a message to young lovers. Shakespeare wanted to show young lovers the worst possible situation you can get in, so you appreciate the love you are in now.