Act III Project

Act III Project
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  •  Romeo and Juliet I.v
  • Summary 1
  • "A villain, that is hither come in spite / To  scorn at our solemnity this night" (I.v.60-61)
  • Did my heart love till now? (I.v.50)
  • "He shall be endured...am I the master here, or you?" (III.v.74-76)
  • "If I profane with my unworthiest hand / This holy shrine,...my lips, two blushing pilgrims, ready stand / To smooth that rough touch with a tender kiss" (I.v.91-94)
  • Summary 2
  • "You kiss by the book" (I.v.108)
  • Morgan Vescovi Period 1
  • Summary 3
  • "is she a Capulet? / O dear account! my life is my foe's debt" (I.v.116-117)
  • "My only love, sprung from my only hate!" (I.v.136)
  • Romeo sees Juliet for the first time from across the room and immediately falls in love.  Tybalt recognized Romeo's voice and is immediately engaged by his presence at the party, thinking that he is there to mock the Capulets.  When he tells Lord Capulet, the man tells him to ignore him and also becomes angry when Tybalt disagrees with him and wants to fight Romeo instead.  This leaves Tybalt angry, which may negatively impact Romeo later.
  • Device: hyperbole
  • Did my heart love till now?  Forewear it, sight! / For I ne'er saw true beauty till this night."(I.v.50-51)
  • Romeo speaks to Juliet, flattering her by calling her a holy shrine that he wishes he could worship.  Juliet is clever and uses his metaphor against him in order to play hard to get.  Ultimately, they kiss and are quickly in love.  However, they are quickly pulled apart by their associates before their conversation can continue, or their names shared with one another.
  • Theme: Fickleness of Love
  • "I am too sore enpierced with his shaft / to sour with his light feathers" (I.iv.19-20)
  • Did my heart love till now?  Forewear it, sight! / For I ne'er saw true beauty till this night."(I.v.50-51)
  • As Romeo and Juliet are both parted, they learn the true identity of one another.  Romeo and Juliet both express concern that they are fated to be in love with a family enemy.  However, both leave the act seemingly steadfast in their love in the other; the audience knows that this love is going somewhere.
  • Romeo uses hyperbole, or extreme exaggeration, when he first reacts to seeing Juliet.  This is designed to emphasize his great and immediate love for her.  It also emphasizes how quickly he has forgotten about the woman he used to claim to love so intensely, Rosaline. This shows the audience much about Romeo and the nature of his love.
  • A theme that  develop in this scene is the ficklelness of love.  Romeo is early convinced that he is in love with and cannot live without Rosaline, who is the sole reason that he attends the Capulet party.  However, upon the mere glimpse he gets of Juliet, he immediately forgets about Rosaline and immediately declares the same intense love for Juliet.
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