Should Romeo have been more mature, he may not have killed Tybalt and gotten banished, and if Juliet had been more mature, she may not have agreed to such a flawed plan, in which, ends in their deaths. The immaturity residing in both Romeo and Juliet made them foolish and careless. Should they have been more mature, their deaths may have been more later in their
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
In Shakespeare's “ The tragedy of Romeo and Juliet” Tybalt is bound for his own death. One reason Tybalt is responsible for his own death is him making irrational decisions. One of the ways he shows his irrational decisions is when he says “Are you fighting with these ,cowards? Turn thee, Benvolio. Look upon thy death.” (1.1.61-62) During this quote, Tybalt had asked Benvolio why he pulled out his sword.
At the Capulet party, when Romeo is found out to be a Montague, Tybalt yells, “Now, by the stock and honor of my kin,/To strike him dead I hold it not a sin” (Tybalt 1.5.66-67). This quote generates a lot of fear for Romeo’s life and for the future of Romeo and Juliet’s relationship: “My only love sprung from my only hate!" (Juliet 1.5.152) This tension between the two characters adds to the feelings of pity and
This example shows the motivation behind the death is revenge. Romeo is mad since Tybalt kills Mercutio, because he is a close friend to Mercutio. Romeo seeks out revenge for the death of his friend. To sum it up, Mercutio and Tybalt’s deaths are very different since
In the book and play of " Romeo and Juliet " many are censured for the two's passings.There are three victims. Romeo, from the place of Montague, Juliet and her cousin Tybalt, from the place of Capulet. Romeo is to blame since he goes over the edge, and carries on of feeling. Juliet is basically to blame in light for the way that she executes herself. Without Tybalt none of the unfortunate things in the play would have happened.
In the play Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare, he tells the story of two people who fall in love, Romeo, a Montague, and Juliet, a Capulet. Their families have been feuding for as long as they can remember, making their love for one another very dangerous. The two go to extreme lengths to be with each other, but this eventually results in both of them losing their lives. Throughout this story, Shakespeare conveys through his use of syntax and diction with wrathful tone that hatred can make people act irrationally loyal, and this hatred can cloud one’s morals. We first see Shakespeare demonstrate the dangers that come from fighting without proper reason in the very beginning between the characters Tybalt and Benvolio.
Romeo and Juliet's death is a prime example. The two just wanted to love each other for eternity but unfortunately they were unable to live the way they wanted to so the two “star-crossed lovers” (prologue.3) take their lives. Not only Romeo’s and Juliet's death but Tybalt's death as well. Tybalt believed that Montagues were bad and he did not really see good in them no matter what. Romeo begins to tell him “villain I am none”.
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
In Act 2 Scene 2, Juliet uses a soliloquy to communicate to the audience her true feelings for Romeo. While some may argue they do not undertake true love, Juliet says, “Or I shall not be a Capulet” the night they first met. They experience love at first sight that unifies them throughout the book. When they are together they always seem to prove they can survive anything. Another example of a soliloquy is in Act 4 Scene 3.