Juliet uses personification in this speech. She is waiting for it to be night so she can see Romeo but has no patience.
Spread thy close curtain, love-performing night, that runaway's eyes may wink and Romeo leap to these arms, untalk'd of and unseen. Lovers can see to do their amorous rites by their own beauties; or, if love be blind, it best agrees with night.
The nurse comes and throws down the ropes. Juliet can't wait to hear the news but she notices something is wrong with the nurse.
Ay, ay, the cords.
Ay me! What news? Why dost thou wring thy hands?
The nurse explains that someone has died but leads Juliet to believe that it was Romeo that passed away.
Ah, well-a-day! He's dead, he's dead, he's dead!
Can heaven be so envious?
The nurse finally tells Juliet the truth (that Tybalt was killled by Romeo) and Juliet is shocked Romeo would do such a thing.
Tybalt is gone, and Romeo banished; Romeo that killl'd him, he is banished.
Just opposite to what thou justly seem'st, a damned saint, an honourable villain!
Juliet uses a similie in this speech. She takes Romeo's side and thnks his banishment is worse than Tybalt's death.
Some word there was, worser than Tybalt's death, that murder'd me: I would forget it fain; But, O, it presses to my memory, like damned guilty deeds to a sinners' minds: "Tybalt is dead, and Romeo-banished;'
Will you speak well of him that kill'd you cousin?
Juliet would rather die than not be with Romeo so the nurse agrees to find him and give him a ring.
O, find him! Give this ring to my true knight, and bid him come to take his last farewell.