Romeo and Juliet Storyboard

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  • (4.3.14-16)
  • Farewell!-God knows when we shall meet again. I have a faint cold fear thrills through my veins That almost freezes up the heat of life. I'll call them back again to comfort me.- Nurse!-What should she do here?
  • (4.1.78-89)
  • O, bid me leap, rather than marry Paris...walk in thievish ways...chain me with roaring bears...shut me nightly in a charnel house...bid me go into a new-made grave...hide me with a dead man in his shroud...and i will do it without fear or doubt, to live an unstained wife to my sweet love.
  • (4.5.38)
  • Death is my son-in-law. Death is my heir.
  • Juliet is starting to have second thoughts on her decision to drink the vial. She wants some sort of comfort on what to do, but can't tell anyone about it. Juliet also doesn't know when or if she'll ever see her family again, which was adding to her worry.
  • (4.3.33-49)
  • Juliet's tone in this act is very desperate. She told Friar that she'd do whatever in order to not marry Paris. Even going so far as to sit with poisonous snakes. Along with that, she's also putting all her trust to him, that he's actually giving her a real potion, that won't kill her, telling him not to talk to her about the fear that goes with it.
  • (2.3.89-92)
  • Come, young waverer, come, go with me, in one respect I'll thy assistant be; for this alliance may so happy prove, to turn your households' rancour to pure love.
  • Paris would've been Capulets son-in-law and his heir once he and Juliet got married that day. However, death took her, so he's stating that death is his new son since in the line after he says that she married death. And now all his wealth is going to die with him and there'll be no heir.
  • (4.5.23-24)
  • Juliet made the tomb sound very eerie, how she explained that it made her feel frightened. She said that there would be all the remains of her ancestors. Also, she described how she'd hear the sounds of spirits screaming, how she wouldn't be able to see, since it'd be pitch black, and how the air would smell awful, and that there's no clean air to breathe.
  • There's a fearful point. Shall I not, then, be stifled in the vault...or, if I live, is it not very like the horrible conceit of death and night, together with the terror of the place...as they say, at some hours in the night spirits resort...what loathsome smells, and shrieks like mandrakes torn out of the earth.
  • I am putting the blame for all of this on Friar Lawrence. The first, and the worst thing he did wrong was agreeing to marry Romeo and Juliet, just to try and settle the feud. He didn't really contemplate what bad things could come of this.
  • This scene here shows dramatic irony. Everyone here thinks Juliet is dead, besides those who were in on the plan, Friar and Juliet. Little do they know that she's actually just in an induced coma that she'll wake up from in just 42 hours.
  • She's dead, deceased, she's dead. Alack the day!
  • Alack the day. She's dead, she's dead, she's dead!
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