Uncle, this is a montague, our foe, a villain that is hither come in spite to scorn at our solemnity this night.
Romeo love I bear thee can afford, no better term than this: thou art a villain.
Boy, this shall not excuse the injuries that thou hast done me. Therefore turn and draw.
Villain am I none. Therefore, farewell. I see thou know'st me not.
[Romeo stabs & kills Tybalt]
This is an external conflict because Tybalt is furious when he saw Romeo at the Capulet ball and wanted to kill him. Lord Capulet had intervened before Tybalt had done anything because he knew Romeo wasn't going to cause any harm.
It fits such a villain is a guest. I'll not endure him.
Content thee, gentle coz. Let him alone. He bears him like a portly gentleman.
This is an external conflict because Tybalt is still furious over Romeo attending the ball and disobeys Lord Capulet's judgment to stay calm and tolerate him. Tybalt let's his anger get in the way and picks a fight with Romeo.
[Tybalt stabs & kills Mercutio]
I am for you.
Good King of cats, nothing but one of your nine lives; that I mean to make bold withal, and as you shall use me hereafter, dry beat the rest of the eight.
Out of great dismay, Romeo draws his sword and kills Tybalt to avenge Mercutio. Shortly after, the prince arrives and instead of going through with the punishment for disturbing the peace, he banishes Romeo. This is because the prince realizes that Romeo had avenged Mercutio and Tybalt would've ended up killed either way.
A damnèd saint, an honorable villain! O nature, what hadst thou to do in hell when thou didst bower the spirit of a fiend in moral paradise of such sweet flesh
Can heaven be so envious?
We are undone, lady, we are undone! Alack the day! He's gone, he's killed, he's dead!
Romeo can, though heaven cannot. O Romeo, Romeo! Who ever would have thought it? Romeo!
He told Tybalt that he should just calm down and tolerate Romeo instead of making a scene. This is because Lord Capulet knows that if one of the families disturbs the peace again they would pay the forfeit with their lives. Although, this results in an argument between him and Tybalt.
He shall be endured. What goodman boy! I say, he shall. Go to.
Romeo's best friend, Mercutio, stands up for him and fights Tybalt instead. This, although, leads to Mercutio's tragic demise.
This is an internal conflict because not knowing the full story, Juliet can't believe that her lover, Romeo, killed her cousin, Tybalt. She feels emotionally and physically hurt over how wrong the situation is and she voices her grief and her sadness over the fact that she mistrusted Romeo using oxymorons.