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Capulets and Montagues where all fighting
"If ever you disturb our streets again your lives shall pay the forfeit of the peace" (I.i.96-97).
"But now, my lord, what say you to my suit" (I.ii.6).
"My child is yet a stranger in the world; she hath not seen the change of fourteen years. Let two more summers wither in their pride ere we may think to ripe her to be a bride" (I.ii.6-9).
"Tell me, daughter Juliet, how stands your disposition to be married" (I.iii.65-66).
"It is an honor that I dream not of" (I.iii.67).
"Dreamers often lie" (I.iv.51).
Romeo and Mercutio on their way to party
In bed asleep, while they do dream things true (I.iv.52).
"Oh, then, dear saint, let lips do what hands do" (I.v.104).
At the Capulet party
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