In this Romeo death scene, Romeo is under the appreciation that Juliette is dead. In spite of that, he makes the vowel to kill himself and stay with her forever. He also compares worms as a form of death of where he and her will remain.
Romeo's death scene
"Here, here will I remain.. With worms that are thy chambermaids"(5.3.108-109
"O, here Will I set up my everlasting rest.. And shake the yoke of inauspicious stars."
"From this world-wearied flesh! Eyes, look your last.....Arms take your last embrace."
In this Romeo death scene, Romeo is under the appreciation that Juliette is dead. In spite of that, he makes the vowel to kill himself so they can be together forever. When he makes a reference to the worms, he means the central idea thta they will be forever together in the ground.
In this moment, he makes the reference to the idea of star crossed lovers, showing they should have never been together. This idea relates that if they were never together they would have never taken their lives.
He is saying that he has to embrace his last living moments before he takes his life and commits to Juliette forever.