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"By urging me to fury. O be gone. By heaven I love thee better than myself, (V. iii. 38-39). Romeo tells Paris to leave because he only wants to cause harm to himself and not anyone else. Although Romeo grows more furious when Paris refuses to leave.
Paris and Romeo fight outside the Capulet Monument.
O, I am slain! If thou be merciful, open the tomb, lay me with Juliet, (V. iii. 45-46). Paris asks for Romeo to lay him to rest next to Juliet.
Romeo drags Paris into the Monument so he could be next to the woman he was arranged to marry, Juliet.
Romeo decides that his place of death will be next to Juliet so they could reconcile spiritually.
"I still will stay with thee, and never from this palace of dim night depart again. Here, here, will I remain with worms that are thy chambermaids," (V.iii. 66-68). Romeo drinks the poison and dies.
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