romeo and juliet

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Storyboard Description

act 3 scene 3 i chose this scene because this is the first turning point before everything starts to go down hill. when romeo finds out he is banished he was suppose to leave Verona immediately . when romeo leaves Juliet finds out and is very upset. this dosnt stop her from finding romeo again, she makes a plan to be reunited with him by poisoning her self , and him being there to open the grave when she is put into it.

Storyboard Text

  • A gentler judgment vanished from his lips: Not body’s death, but body’s banishment.    
  • Father, what news? What is the Prince’s doom? What sorrow craves acquaintance at my hand That I yet know not?
  • Thy fault our law calls death, but the kind Prince, Taking thy part, hath rushed aside the law, And turned that black word “death” to “banishment.”
  •  'Tis torture and not mercy. Heaven is here, Where Juliet lives, and every cat and dog And little mouse, every unworthy thing, Live here in heaven and may look on her, But Romeo may not.  
  • Were you talking about Juliet? How is she? Does she think that I’m a practiced murderer because I tainted our newfound joy by killingone of her close relatives? Where is she? How is she doing? What does my hidden wife say about our ruined love?
  • I’ll give you protection from that word. I’ll give you the antidote for trouble: philosophy. Philosophy will comfort you even though you’ve been banished.
  • Arise. One knocks. Good Romeo, hide thyself.
  • You’re still talking about “banished?” Forget about philosophy! Unless philosophy can create a Juliet, or pick up a town and put it somewhere else, or reverse a prince’s punishment, it doesn’t do me any good. Don’t say anything else.
  • Not I, unless the breath of heartsick groans, Mistlike, infold me from the search of eyes.  
  •  Let me come in, and you shall know my errand. I come from Lady Juliet.  
  • Hark, how they knock!—Who’s there?—Romeo, arise. Thou wilt be taken.—Stay awhile.—Stand up.  
  • He’s there on the ground. He’s been getting drunk on his own tears.
  • Oh, he is even in my mistress' case, Just in her case. O woeful sympathy, Piteous predicament! Even so lies she, Blubbering and weeping, weeping and blubbering. Stand up, stand up. Stand, an you be a man. For Juliet’s sake, for her sake, rise and stand. Why should you fall into so deep an O?  
  • O holy Friar, O, tell me, holy Friar, Where is my lady’s lord? Where’s Romeo?  
  • Oh, she says nothing, sir, but weeps and weeps, And now falls on her bed, and then starts up, And “Tybalt” calls, and then on Romeo cries, And then down falls again.  
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