Romeo & Juliet

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  • Conflict
  • Put the phone down young whippersnapper!
  • No gramps! Take a nap!
  • Montague Vs. Capulet
  • Calm, my friends. This fight need not happen.
  • Friar Vs. Fate
  • Drink this, and you will "die" for two and forty hours. In that time I will message Romeo to come back and retrieve you, then you can run away with each other.
  • A serious disagreement or argument. Character Vs. Self Character Vs. Character Character Vs. God
  • Juliet Vs. Self
  • Do I drink the poison and risk my death or marry Paris and risk my happiness?
  • Oh Julieta! Sweet dreams, your wedding is tomorrow!
  • The Montagues and Capulets have had an age old feud but that have caused many deadly fights including the fight between Romeo and Tybalt. The feud also ended up causing Romeo and Juliet’s death. “No, sir, I do not bite my thumb at you, sir, but I bite my thumb, sir.” Act 1, Scene 1
  • Fate
  • Master, your Juliet is dead.
  • Is it e'en so? Then I defy you, stars!
  • Friar Lawrence tried to changed the fate of Romeo and Juliet by marrying them in secret and coming up with the plan for Juliet. In the end, both of these actions follow fate and Romeo and Juliet end up dead. "Thou hast the strength of will to slay thyself, Then is it likely thou wilt undertake A thing like death to chide away this shame." Act 4, Scene 1
  • Age Vs. Youth
  • Young boy! Be happy the prince has spared you. Life is a gift, appreciate it.
  • Woe is me! To be banished is worse than death!
  • Juliet has an internal conflict about her morals of marrying Paris. During Shakespeare's time a person could not marry more than one person at a time, which became a conflict for Juliet, provoking her to take the poison. "Come, vial. What if this mixture do not work at all?" Act 4, Scene 2
  • The fate of the star-crossed lovers was destined from the start. Romeo and Juliet were never meant to be together and never could. In this scene Romeo’s conflict was his hubris that he could overcome his own fate and take it to himself to end his life. But little did he know, that this was how it was meant to go. "Is it e'en so? Then I defy you, stars! Thou know’st my lodging. Get me ink and paper, and hire post horses. I will hence tonight." Act 5, Scene 1
  • The banishment of Romeo for his crime was more than a gift to save his life. Romeo could not see this and viewed his banishment as worse than death and hell itself. Friar Laurence scolded Romeo for his foolish mindset and childish acting for this gift pledged to save his life. “O deadly sin! O rude unthankfulness! 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.'" Act 3, Scene 3
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