The Consequences Of Romeo And Juliet

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Have you ever met that special someone in high school and fell in love with that person? In Romeo and Juliet, when Romeo and Juliet meet, you can tell by Romeo’s interaction with Juliet that he really loves Juliet. When Romeo meets Juliet, he kisses her hand and tries to impress her. Romeo then decides to visit Juliet at her house while knowing that it might cost him his life should her parents discover him there. They even decide to get married in secret a few days after they met. This shows that it is possible for teenagers to be in love.

When Romeo first meets Juliet, you can tell by his interactions with Juliet that Romeo loves Juliet. In Act 1 Scene 5 Lines 44-53, Romeo keeps talking about Juliet’s beauty and his love for her. In Act 1 Scene 5 Lines 93-111, Romeo is talking to Juliet and is attempting to impress her. If Romeo did not love Juliet, Romeo would not be talking about how
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In Act 2 Scene 6 Lines 9-20 Friar Lawrence says that “violent delights have violent ends”. However, despite what he said, in Act 2 Scene 3 Lines 90-92, Friar Lawrence also adds that there marriage might stop the Montagues and Capulets from fighting. In fact, the Chorus states that “Whose misadventured piteous overthrows doth with their death bury their parents strife” (Prologue, Lines 7-8). When Friar Lawrence states that violent delights have violent ends, he is saying that being quick to delights can end dramatically and destructively which can show how the immature marriage can be destructive. However, Friar Lawrence also says that the marriage might hopefully end the family feud that the Montagues and the Capulets had for a very long time. Without the marriage, the Montagues and the Capulets might still be fighting, or at least be fighting for a prolonged period of time. This is how the marriage is beneficial for stopping Romeo and Juliet’s families from
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