Oh Juliet! There was so much stuff that we were spouse to do together. So many things that we haven’t seen. Oh well I guess that we could wait until our after life to do that. (Juliet slowly starts to awake) Romeo: (Takes out a potion) With this potion I pelage my life, everything left that I have to you.
Day by day, as Romeo already know Juliet’s new house, he always sneaks to her house to see her everyday. Romeo is always happy when he see Juliet face, even though he can’t really talk to her now. Romeo and Juliet don’t know each other, but Romeo was falls in love too fast with her. Love at first sight? People are always right with that statement, yeah.
Juliet passing away she would not be able to call Romeo like she used to when she was at her window. You used to call me on my cell phone Late night when you need my love Drake’s girl from toronto used to call him on his phone when she needed his love late at night relating to Romeo and Juliet because in the story when Juliet was calling Romeo it was actually really late at night because the story happened in like 48
To show us love would still be love if not called lve and that she would still love Romeo if he weren't a Montague. This line was one of the most famous in the whole play because it showed us how names carry no meaning but are only as significant as what the name holds. Romeo coveys his feelings towards his name with a sympathetic and bitter tone to reply to the pain Juliette feels.“take thee at thy word: Call me but love, and I'll be new baptized; Henceforth I never will be Romeo”. Romeo shows understanding in the attitude in which he replies to Juliet.To give her comfort in the fact he will not be called Romeo from now on since his love dislikes. “By a name I know not how to tell thee who I am: My name, dear saint, is hateful to myself, Because it is an enemy to thee; Had I it written, I would tear the word”.
Firstly, Juliet’s soliloquy about Romeo and the obstacles in their relationship clearly demonstrates her love for him. This intense and romantically centered soliloquy that Juliet exclaims on her balcony shows a mixture of feelings including worrisome indecision, as well as passionate love. Romeo is the principal subject, and this shows us that Juliet most probably already harbors deep feelings for him. The second time she speaks, Juliet says “Oh Romeo, Romeo! Wherefore art thou Romeo?” Here one can also see the use of a rhetorical question.
They weren't just looking for escapism from their families, but also Juliet was seeking for a way to escape marrying Paris. When Romeo figures out who Juliet is he says to himself, “My life is in the hands of my enemy.”(1.5.118). This is stating that his life depends on Juliet his worst enemy, which is also kind of stating that this might be his way of escaping from the family brawls. Also Juliet talks about how she is in love with her worst rival. But even before Juliet knew it was Romeo she said, “If he’s married, I think I’ll die rather than marry anyone else.”(1.5.134-135).
In addition, the Romeo and Juliet text expresses, “‘O Romeo, Romeo! wherefore art thou Romeo? Deny thy father and refuse thy name; Or, if thou wilt not, be but sworn my love, And I'll no longer be a Capulet’” (Act 2.2). Which explains how Juliet recognizes that their love is forbidden and incredibly frowned upon, yet she is optimistic.
At this point in the play, Romeo and Juliet are falling in love. Romeo says,” 'Tis but thy name that is my enemy; Thou art thyself, though not a Montague. What's Montague? it is nor hand, nor foot, Nor arm, nor face, nor any other part Belonging to a man. O, be some other name!
How sound is she asleep!/ I needs must wake her. --Madam, madam, madam!.../ Alas, alas! Help, help! My lady’s dead!” (4.5.10-17) The audience knows that Juliet is not, in fact, dead, but rather just sleeping. That can create a comical scene where, as we know that
The balcony scene from Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet in Zeffirelli’s version uses diegetic sound and lighting to convey the characters’ impulsivity less effectively than in Luhrmann’s version. Zeffirelli’s use of apprehensive diegetic sound in his balcony scene conveys the characters’ impulsivity less effectively than Luhrmann’s use of rash diegetic sound. During Zeffirelli’s version, when Romeo jumps out of the bushes, calling “I take thee at thy word” (II.ii.53), Juliet nervously exclaims and quickly rushes up the stairs, distancing herself from him. Since she had just practically proclaimed her love for him, his presence mortifies her rather than making her want to interact with him, much less rashly reveal their budding relationship.