"Shall I hear more, or shall I speak at this?" (II.II.39)
"Or, if thou wilt not, be but sworn my love, And I'll no longer be a Capulet." (II.II.38-39)
Romeo and JulietJuliet's Balcony
"Call me but love, and I'll be new baptized." (II.II.54)
"'Tis but thy name that is enemy. Thou art thyself, though not a Montague."(II.II.41-42)
Romeo and Juliet meet at Juliet's balcony hoping to talk about the fate of their love.
"Stay but a little; I will come again." (II.II.145)
"I am afeard, Being in night, all this is but a dream." (II.II.146-147)
Romeo and Juliet face difficulty in their young love due to the hate between their families. Within dreams can lie good or bad, and for Romeo he is facing both. He had dreamt this before, that at the masque he would leave a fatal problem, which is his impossible love for Juliet. This recurring "good and bad" relates to how his dreams heavily affect his life frequently.
Romeo and Juliet's dreamy love has only one obstacle- the feud between their families. Their hopes to overcome this feels like only a dream to Romeo. Shakespeare uses Romeo's words to describe how he would do anything to be with Juliet, even become new person. Only Romeo would do that for this dream.
The dream motif is seen here through Romeo's emotions toward Juliet. He feels he is so in love, it is too good to be true. He finds strange that he dreamt that something terrible would happen, but It didn't... yet.