Romeo and Juliet

Romeo and Juliet

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  • Well, in that hit you miss. She'll not be hit with Cupid's arrow. She hath Dian's wit. And, in strong proof of chastity well armed from love's weak childish bow, she lives uncharmed.
  • PUN
  • Give me a torch. I am not for this ambling. Being but heavy, I will bear the light.
  • Nay, gentle Romeo, we must have you dance.
  • God pardon sin! Wast thou with Rosaline?
  • With Rosaline, my ghostly Father? No. I have forgot that name and that name's woe.
  • Act I, Scene I, Lines 202-205 Romeo is explaining to Benvolio why Rosaline will never take an interest in him and he alludes to Cupid, the Roman god of love, and Diana, the goddess of virginity and hunting.
  • Act I, Scene IV, Lines 12-14 Romeo doesn't want to go to the party because he has a broken heart and makes a pun about bearing the light.
  • This is that banished haughty Montague, that murdered my love's cousin, with which grief, it is supposed the fair creature died. And here is come to do some villainous shame to the dead bodies. I will apprehend him.
  • Act II, Scene III, Lines 44-46 The Friar found out that Romeo was out all night and thinks he spent it with Rosaline because he doesn't know that Romeo already forgot her and is now in love with Juliet. The audience, however, does know that he loves Juliet and he spent the night talking with her.
  • Ah, dear Juliet, why art thou yet so fair? Shall I believe that unsubstantial death is amorous, and that the lean abhorred monster keeps thee her in dark to be his paramour? for fear of that, I still will stay with thee, and never from this palace of dim night depart again. [...] O true apothecary, Thy drugs are quick. Thus with a kiss I die.
  • Act III, Scene II, Lines 74-80 Juliet just found out that Romeo killed Tybalt, her cousin, and she is confused about what to think of Romeo's action and uses oxymorons.
  • O serpent heart hid with a flowering face! Did ever dragon keep so fair a cave? Beautiful tyrant! Fiend angelical! Dove-feathered raven, wolvish-ravening lamb! Despised substance of divinest show, just opposite to what thou justly seam'st. A damned saint, an honorable villain!
  • Act V, Scene III, Lines 49-53 Paris sees Romeo trying to get into the Capulet's tomb and he says, low enough so Romeo can't hear, that he will apprehend him.
  • Act V, Scene III, Lines 101-120 Romeo goes to the Capulet's tomb and visits Juliet, talks out loud about Juliet's beauty and, finally, takes the poison.
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