By the time we get to this scene Juliet has already married her Romeo which Capulet does not know about, this produces even more tension because Juliet is trying not to look guilty although she is forbidden to marry Paris. Capulet creates a dramatic effect on the whole soliloquy in pleading her to halt her tears ‘It rains downright’ he is stating that his daughter has been crying, perhaps too much. At the start the atmosphere remains calm. Capulet is worried about his daughter’s grieving for the death of her cousin Tybalt; however this isn’t the real reason for the upset. Shakespeare uses metaphors to compare the difference between the grief and good emotions.
Act 3 Scene 5 of William Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet Before act 3 scene 5 happens many important events take place, these include Romeo and Juliet secretly getting married, then Romeo killing Tybolt as revenge for Mercutio's death. As a result of this Romeo is going to be banished while this is happening Juliet's father is arranging for her to marry Paris. At the beginning of the scene Romeo and Juliet wake up and Juliet tries to tell Romeo it is not day 'wilt thou be gone, it is not yet near day'. This is because she doesn't want Romeo to leave. Romeo then reminds her that if he is caught in Verona he will automatically be killed 'come death and welcome Juliet wills it so'.
Examining Juliet's Response in Act 3, Scene 5 Juliet is very sad, extremely worried, by the time she is with her parents again. Romeo is going to leave Juliet after spending their wedding night together. This thought is unbearable for Juliet. Romeo has to go before day comes because otherwise, he will get caught by Juliet's kinsman and might be killed. Romeo uses a contrast and very direct simple language to explain his situation to Juliet 'I must be gone and live, or stay and die.'
Her loyalties change, because initially when Juliet had told the Nurse that she required marrying Romeo and that she desperately needed her support, so as a result the nurse had supported Juliet. Conversely that very same Nurse thoughtfully advised Juliet to comply with her parents desires illuminating her true feeling and getting on with her life. Romeo ... ... middle of paper ... ...d also despite death. This play also deals with the idea of fate like many of Shakespeare's other plays. The fate caused by the circumstances of the feuding families predicted that these two would not be able to live together with the complete happiness of their families.
As Juliet and Romeo first see each other, it becomes love at first sight and eventually impacts both families both good and bad. Just as important is when Tybalt sees Romeo at the ball, which unleashes a burning hate and leads to the duel between Mercutio and Tybalt. Lastly, Capulet marrying Juliet off to Paris and moving the wedding day ahead ruins Friars plan and leads to the death of two beloved ones but creates a new kinship between the two families. At the end of the play it is clear that although it came at a deep cost to everyone, love infact played a major role in causing the hate between two families to end for good.
It is during Act 1 Scene 5 where they first fall in love; however, they’re unaware that they are from their rival families, which creates dramatic tension. From the very beginning, the prologue informs us that this play is going to be a tragedy; therefore we know that this will create tension within the scene because we are told that when Romeo and Juliet first meet, they will become: ‘Star crossed lovers’. We know that this is condemned love because it goes on to say: ‘Take their life’ and ‘death mark’d love’. The tension is already built up before Romeo and Juliet first meet; Shakespeare shows his infatuation with Rosaline with this quotation: “Well in that hit you miss: she’ll not be hit with Cupid’s arrow.” This illustrates that Rosaline doesn’t love him back. This will lead the audience feeling anticipated as to what will happen during the party scene.
Juliet then goes on and says almost the same thing “My husband lives, that Tybalt would have slain:” (3.2.105). This time Juliet says it in a joyful way and does not... ... middle of paper ... ...o be a happy night but suddenly Romeo is now banished and they can’t see each other. Juliet continues to question banishment and every time she says it, it gets worse and worse until she thinks its worse than death “ All slain, all dead. ‘Romeo is banished!’” (3.2.124). Juliet now thinks Banishment is worse than death and is now extremely sad because she realized she can’t be with Romeo.
Analysis of Act Three Scene Five of Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare Romeo and Juliet, by Shakespeare, tells the tragic tale of two “young star crossed lovers” who unintentionally engage in innocent love, amid the hatred between their two feuding families. This is a ply which also shows how prejudice leads to escalating violence. Prejudice leads to violence like experienced in the play by two feuding families the montages and the Capulet fight. The prologue, warns us, the audience at the beginning of the play how these lovers will end up taking their. own lives After reading the play and watching two versions of the film adaptation Romeo and Juliet, I will now focus on how effective Shakespeare dramatic techniques are in on Act Three, Scene five.
The Dramatic Importance of Act 3, Scene 5 of William Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet This scene focuses mainly on Juliet and her emotions and how events can change so quickly. At the start of the scene, when she is with Romeo, she is ecstatic, she has married the man she loves in secret and has spent her first night with him. She urges him not to leave and Shakespeare uses metaphors concerning light and dark, “It is the lark that calls, not the nightingale” where she tries to convince him that the bird calling is a nightingale and not a lark. When he leaves the audience would not know quite how to feel. Shakespeare wrote the lovers to be sympathised with and yet the moral dilemma facing the audience would be the obvious wrong the lovers have committed by marrying in secret.
Analysis of Act 3 Scene 5 in Romeo and Juliet In this scene we see Juliet loose the closeness of all the people she loves: first Romeo who has departed after spending the wedding night with her; secondly by her father who viciously turns on her when she refuses to marry Paris; thirdly by her mother who declares ‘I have done with thee’ when Juliet begs her for help in delaying the proposed marriage to Paris; and lastly by the Nurse whom she tearfully turns to as a last resort for advice and help. Furthermore, we see, for the first time in the play, Juliet disobey her parents, and develop into a mature young lady capable of making her own decisions. After having spent the night with her new husband, Juliet is at first reluctant to let him go to Mantua. However, soon accepting the seriousness of the consequences if he stays, she unwillingly bids him farewell and begs him to write every day. Heeding the Nurse’s warning Romeo quickly departs, leaving Juliet quite distressed.