I see that thou art poor. Hold, there is forty ducats. Let me have A dram of poison, such soon-speeding gear As will disperse itself through all the veins That the life-weary taker may fall dead,
I pay thy poverty and not thy will.
My poverty, but not my will, consents.
Oh, I am slain! If thou be merciful, Open the tomb. Lay me with Juliet.
Here’s to my love! O true apothecary, Thy drugs are quick. Thus with a kiss I die.
Friar John was quarantined and does not deliver the news to Romeo. Instead, Balthasar -Romeo's servant- tells him only of Juliet's death. Romeo decides he would rather die than be without her and buys deadly poison at the apothecary.
Poison, I see, hath been his timeless end.— O churl, drunk all, and left no friendly drop To help me after?
Romeo travels to Verona, where, beside the Capulet tomb, he encounters Paris, who is scattering flowers on Juliet's tomb. They fight and Romeo wins, taking Paris' life.
I’ll be brief. O happy dagger, This is thy sheath. There rust and let me die.
Romeo enters the tomb and sees Juliet, supposedly dead. He drinks the poison and dies beside Juliet.
A few moments later, Juliet awakes from her slumber, only to find her Romeo dead beside her. Friar Lawrence tries to console her, and when they hear the watch approaching, the Friar flees, but Juliet stays.
Grief-struck, she tries to die from kissing Romeo's poisoned lips. I does not work, so she takes Romeo's dagger and buries it into her chest. She dies on top of Romeo.
The watch, Lord Montague, the Capulets and the Prince arrive and find Paris, Romeo and Juliet recently died. Lady Montague also died out of grief of Romeo's exile. The Capulets and the Montagues finally decide to end their feud to honour their children.