Friar Laurence's support for their marriage encourages them for a wrong decision of marrying each other. Friar Laurence makes their decisions without their parents' permission. Romeo and Juliet's marriage leads to their tragic end. Friar Laurence marries Romeo and Juliet in the hope of getting two families together. He states, " For this alliance may so happy prove,/ To turn you households' rancour to pure love."
The audience feels more sorrow for the young couple because everything seems to be happening to them, although all they want is top be in love. Shakespeare's use of dramatic irony is very prominent in Act 3 Scene 5, and also throughout the play. When Lady Capulet tells her daughter Juliet "Shall happily make thee there a joyful bride," she is telling her that she is going to marry Paris. The dramatic irony in this is that the audience knows that she cannot marry Paris because she is already married to Romeo. This ... ... middle of paper ... ...es of the play because Shakespeare uses contrast a lot to keep the audience interested.
(Shakespeare 1.4.1016).’" However Juliet hesitates towards Romeo’s gestures because she doesn’t know who Romeo is. Then, Romeo continues with his romantic statements and the two kiss. Although Romeo is romantic, he is also very impulsive. After meeting Juliet Romeo was in love after just breaking up with Rosaline. When Romeo talks to Friar Laurence he explains “‘Then plainly know my heart’s dear love is set On the fair daughter of rich Capulet’ As mine on hers, so hers is set on mine, And all combined, save what thou must combine By holy marriage.
Romeo exhibits this, by the way, his words and actions throughout the play. “She hath Dian's wit, and, in strong proof of chastity well armed. From love's weak childish bow she lives uncharmed.” (1.1.204-207) Romeo thinks he is in love with Rosaline but gets mad at Rosaline because she will not sleep with him. Rosaline has no interest in sleeping with Romeo and that makes Romeo feel that he loves her even more until he invited himself to go to the Capulet’s house party where he meets Juliet. “By love, that first did prompt me to inquire.
This is shown by Romeo saying: “Then plainly know, my heart’s dear love is set On the fair daughter of rich Capulet; … But this I pray, That thou consent to marry us today.” This shows us that Romeo wasted no time in getting married. If Romeo had not got married so quickly then he might not have had to kill himself. To bring out that Romeo is to blame I would make him deliver his lines quickly to Friar Lawrence so it would seem he is in a rush to get married to Juliet. I would also have Romeo keep moving agitatedly has he delivers his lines. He would smile to show his love for Juliet and frown to show his urgency.
Friar Laurence agrees to marry Romeo and Juliet, even though it is risky. These two characters share good intentions and love for Romeo and Juliet, and share the responsibility for their deaths. The Nurse helps Juliet to marry Romeo because she is just thinking about Juliet’s feelings without thinking about the problems this marriage could cause. In Act I, Scene. v., lines 137-138, she tells Juliet who Romeo is.
The scene contains action packed romantic moments which interest the audience and keep them on their toes, which makes the scene the core of the play. Romeo has been sent into exile and the pain really starts to kick in because the newly wedded Romeo and Juliet have to say goodbye to each other, knowing there is a chance they will never see each other again which makes the goodbye scene a memorable moment for the audience. The exchange between Romeo and Juliet in which Romeo speaks of being “put to death” hints at future disturbance. It remin... ... middle of paper ... ... girl; she has matured into a young woman whose love for Romeo has given her a purpose. She is determined to be reunited with her husband, or die.
It refers to fate and stars many times throughout the play. They play opens with the chorus describing Romeo and Juliet as "Star-crossed lovers" Meaning that they are ill fated from the moment the meet. Again, before Romeos and his friends reach the party he dreams that... ... middle of paper ... ... their entire social world. Romeo watches his best friend dying as he wouldn't fight because of his love for Juliet. They both defy their families.The powerful nature of love can be seen in the way it is described, or, more accurately, the way descriptions of it so consistently fail to capture its entirety.
Juliet not knowing what it would be like obediently says that she will try to love him. As in the play, (1.4.103-05), she says, “I'll look to like, if looking liking move. But no more deep will endart mine eye than your consent gives strength to make it fly.” Juliet hasn't experience real love yet, so she doesn't understand what love is. Juliet promises to consider Paris as her possibly husband due to her mother's desires. Juliet's attitude and personality changes right after she meets sweet, charming Romeo.
The playwright shows Juliet to be willing to accept the possibility of marriage to Paris, "I look to like, if looking liking move," but when she meets Romeo she falls in love and Paris' love does not occur to her. We know that Juliet's mother would like her to marry Paris and Shakespeare reveals to us that Lady Capulet was married young. This means that she might be a little anxious as to whether Juliet should be married young as well, or she would just accept it as appropriate for her daughter. At the beginning of the scene, Shakespeare shows the audience Romeo and Juliet the morning when Rom... ... middle of paper ... ...ob. During Act 3, thehs of major characters, Tybalt, Juliet's cousin, and Mercutio, a friend of both families.