The also foreshadow scenes to come since "gall" means something extremely bitter, poison. In this play, young Juliet is set out by her family to marry Paris. Juliet is highly against this and tells her mother, "O, sweet my mother, cast me not away! Delay this marriage for a month; a week or, if you do not, make the bridal bed in that dim moment where Tybalt lies." Juliet uses the reference "where Tybalt lies" as foreshadowing and intentions to hurt her mother.
Some of those antipathetic to this argument believe that Romeo is most at fault for the death of the couple because of his impetuous decision to commit suicide.Romeo would have never felt as if he needed to do this if the plan wasn’t set in the first place. Friar Laurence knew there could be major consequences if the plan failed, and this time they proved to be pernicious. “Her body sleeps in Capel 's ' monument,And her immortal part with angels lives”(V.I). Romeo would have never received this misguided information if it wasn’t for Friar’s overall plan, plus his lack of communication. This incorrect information caused Romeo to kill himself.
She lets Romeo kiss her the very first time they encounter and decides that she loves him in that short time span. She could defend her purity and said no to Romeo’s proposal because of the time span. Even after she finds out he is a Montague, she decides to run off and get secretly married knowing it would enrage her father. She could decide that marriage is too soon as she did before Romeo. In addition to this, the nurse inquires,“Are you going to say good things about the man who killed your cousin?” (3.2.4) She determines that Romeo is not at guilty instead of listening to the nurse that took care of her for years.
Upon hearing that she will be married to County Paris in the morning, Juliet begs her father to cancel the marriage, but he refuses, threatening to disown her. Juliet rushes to Friar Laurence’s cell under the pretense of repenting for her disobedience. She begs Friar Laurence for a solution saying that she “long(s) to die/If what thou speak’st speak not of remedy,” to which Friar Laurence replies, “Hold daughter, I do spy a kind of hope/… take thou this vial” (4.1.67-68, 69, 95). He gives Juliet a potion that will make her appear dead for forty-two hours. He instructs Juliet to drink the potion and Romeo will be with her after she awakes.
Without the Friar Romeo wouldn't have been pushed to marry Juliet, he most likely would've ended up finding another beautiful girl and fall in love. The Friar and the Nurse were the only people striving for them to be together, but they didn't think about the consequences. They pushed and fought for something that was never meant to be from the start. The Friar had the perfect plan but Friar John couldn't deliver the letter just for the mere fact that he had to go visit a sick friend, but that is Shakespeare for you. At the end of the book the Friar had confessed his plan to the prince.
She feels distressed about Tybalt’s death but cannot charge her husband, Romeo, as a murder. She is torn between Tybalt’s death and Romeo’s banishment but decides for Romeo. Romeo turns to Friar Lawrence and claims that being banished from Verona is far worse than being death. When Juliet’s nurse arrives and tells about Juliet’s sorrow, Romeo feels guilty and wants to commit suicide but Friar Lawrence stops him. Romeo and Juliet should be given their wedding night however as soon as dawn is creeping its way Romeo should leave for Mantua.
In Document D, Juliet tells her mother, “... He shall not make me there a joyful bride...”. This demonstrates how Juliet feels about marrying Paris, but she could have just avoided this by actually telling the truth about her being married with Romeo. With all the evidence provided, it shows that Juliet was also to blame due to her not thinking about better decisions about handling her little problems that can be dealt with
“Sin from my lips? O trespass sweetly urged! Give me my sin back (1.5.109-110).” He is saying that he wants Juliet to love him without knowing who she is.How else will they disobey his advice at all? 3rd point: They need to learn the lesson because Romeo gets into a fight with Tybalt after he killed Mercutio.Romeo loses his best friend but doesn’t think about his wife. Romeo is emotionally confused so he says, “Either thou or I, or both, must go with him (3.1.91).” Romeo just kills his wife's cousin without thinking how she would feel or what would happen.
This reason is that Lord Capulet's family has problems with Romeo's Family. If they never had problems then Juliet and Romeo would never killed there selves. I think they would have not committed suicide because Juliet could have simply told her father that she is in love with Romeo. But since they do have family feud if she told her father that he would have probably killed her. On the other hand when Romeo told his father about him marring Juliet his father wanted them to get married.
Every choice that they made throughout the play was never fully thought out. It was always in the heat of the moment. And as a result of their impulsive thinking, they suffered a tragic fate. The final example of impulsivity leading to grave consequences is Juliet’s plan she made with Friar Lawrence to fake her death. This is proven because when she learns that her parents have arranged for her to be married to Paris, she gets angry and is willing to do anything so she won’t have to marry him.
Come, I’ll dispose of thee Among a sisterhood of holy nuns”(V.iii.168-170). It is realized all the planning that Friar Laurence put into this plan he knows because now Romeo is dead and he wants to leave Juliet in monastery they are too deep into the plan to get out. Yet another demonstration of how much they thought about the plan. These quotes represent the rash decisions they made in The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet. Their age caused them to not think about what they were doing.
Juliet tries question the need for her sudden marriage to Paris, and she is immediately abandoned by her family, including the Nurse for being disloyal. Some assertthat Romeo and Juliet are to blame for their own deaths since they were the ones who made the decision to end their own lives. They argue that the young lovers should not have been so hasteful while trying to solve the problems in their relationship. }[Nonetheless, the reasons for their haste should not be overlooked, specifically the pressures that come from not conforming to the basic rules of society. Consequently, because they are constantly forced to act a certain way, Romeo and Juliet make quick and rash decisions based purely on instinct.]