Romeo and Juliet Comic Strip


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  • (4. 3. 15-18)
  • I have a faint cold fear thrills through my veins...
  • (4. 1. 50 & 68-69)
  • Be not so long to speak. I long to die If what thou speak’st speak not of remedy!
  • On Thursday next be married to this county.
  • (4. 5. 39-41)
  • Juliet is worried about taking the drug that's in the vile.
  • (4. 1. 83-90)
  • These quotes show that Friar tells Juliet that she needs to get married on Thursday, but later finds that Juliet is so desperate and scared that she threatens to kill herself without the Friars help.
  • (4. 2. 15-19 & 21-22)
  • Send for the county. Go tell him of this. I’ll have this knot knit up tomorrow morning.
  • Lord Capulet is describing death as now a member of the family since Juliet was found "dead." He feels that death had taken her away because Juliet is now "married to it."
  • (2. 2. 33-37)
  • Death is my son-in-law. Death is my heir. My daughter he hath wedded. I will die, And leave him all. Life, living, all is Death’s.
  • Shall I hear more, or shall I speak at this?
  • Juliet wants to go into a rotting man's grave and hide there with the dead men rather than marry Paris. She also said that she would do it without fear or dread because the only thing she will dread is to be married while already married to Romeo.
  • ...Or bid me go into a new-made grave And hide me with a dead man in his shroud— ... have made me tremble— And I will do it without fear or doubt, ...
  • Lord Capulet is the one who started this whole ordeal. First, he starts the party in order for Juliet to fall in love with Paris, but had her fall for Romeo. Then, he wants Juliet to marry Paris on Thursday, but since Juliet "forgives" her disobedience, he plans to have the wedding tomorrow morning. He doesn't even ask Juliet if it's ok for it to happen this way, leaving her more stressed out than before with Romeo exiled
  • Of disobedient opposition To you and your behests, and am enjoined By holy Lawrence to fall prostrate here To beg your pardon. Pardon, I beseech you!
  • Soliloquy is a part in a play where the main character expresses his/her thoughts out loud, with no one "listening." In this scene, Juliet gives a soliloquy about how she feels about Romeo, but Romeo hears it; without Juliet knowing, he now knows how she feels about him.
  • O Romeo, Romeo! Wherefore art thou Romeo? Deny thy father and refuse thy name. Or, if thou wilt not, be but sworn my love, And I’ll no longer be a Capulet.
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