Oh dear! How could Romeo do such! I never knew there was a beast lying beneath the surface of a prince. No, there must be a mistake! Romeo would never do such for a frivolous reason. He must have his reasons. I am sure of that.
My dear Juliet, I have news that Tybalt and Romeo had a brawl and as a result, Romeo murdered your dear cousin. Due to breaking the rules of peace among the streets, he is banished from Verona.
For disrespecting the street's peace, I hereby banish Romeo from Verona
Oh, the young Tybalt has been slain by the hands of Romeo the Montague!
Father, how could you do this to me! I have never said I wanted to wed Pairs! My heart belongs to Romeo! No matter what, I will not give my love to another man other than Romeo! Father, Mother, do you understand?
Listen to your father Juliet.
How dare you! You will wed Paris on Thursday or begone! Begone and we shall erase the very existence of you in our minds. If you disobey me you shall forget that you were even our child.
After being exposed to the news about the death of Tybalt and the murder Romeo had done, Juliet was shunned about whose side she should go take on as she is madly in love with Romeo, but at the same time, she feels the need to defend her family as they were the ones who raised her to who she is now. Although Juliet first thought that Romeo was a beast and blamed him for the death of Tybalt, she had second thoughts and thought that Romeo wouldn’t do such with a reason and realized he was just protecting himself. After some time of thought, Juliet came to the conclusion that she loves Romeo the most and thus as a true wife, she swore that she will remain at her husband’s side in times of crisis. This is a man vs self because Juliet is left alone with her thoughts about whether she should take the side of her family or her husband's. Between the two decisions, she goes through a brief mental breakdown about who was in the wrong but chooses to take on her husband's side of the situation because she believes that Romeo wouldn't have killed Tybalt without reason.
Internal Conflict: Juliet versus herself Act III, scene ii: Line 75-79 and 101-117
After Tybalt killed Mercutio, he came back to the scene to face Romeo. Romeo took on the battle against Tybalt to avenge his friend, Mercutio. In the process of doing so, Tybalt lost his life and the brawl too. Later on, Prince Escalus comes to see the commotion and learns what had happened. Due to breaking the peace among the streets, the prince hereby banished Romeo from Verona. Due to the banishment, Romeo would have to live outside of Verona and be separated from Juliet. This is man versus nature because due to Juliet's inability to leave her estate and Romeo's inability to come close to Verona, the environment of the 12th century and the location of the two, the nature prevents Romeo and Juliet to see each other.
External Conflict: Romeo versus Nature Act III, scene i: Lines 146-149 and 187-198
After being exposed to the news about the marriage Capulet set up for Juliet between her and Paris, Juliet burst out that she will only love Romeo and will not accept anyone other than him. After listening to Juliet's nonsense, her father, Capulet, raged about how she rejects the man everyone would yearn for and how his work of introducing the fair man to the family went to waste. Due to all his rage, he concluded that it is fine if Juliet doesn't want to marry Paris, but in return of not respecting his wishes, he will abdicate her and forget about her existence. Left alone with her thoughts, Juliet was placed on the spotlight to choose her future, a prosperous life with a man she doesn't love, or a life without the presence of her biological parents, but with the man she loves. This is a man versus man conflict because Juliet and her parents are in a quarrel about Juliet's future. While Capulet believes Paris is the man worthy of supporting his only child, Juliet wants a life with Romeo and no one else due to her love sickness towards him.
External Conflict: Juliet versus her parents Act III, scene v: Lines 124-127 and 188-205
"Oh serpent heart, hid with a flow'ring face! Did ever dragon keep so fair a cave? Beautiful tyrant! Fiend angelical! Dove- feather'd raven! Wolvish ravening land! Shall I speak ill of him that is my husband? Ah, poor my lord, what tongue shall smooth thy name, when I, thy three-hours wife, have mangled it? But, wherefore, villain, didst thou kill my cousin? That villain cousin would have kill'd my husband...Some word there was, worser than Tybalt's death, that murd'red me...that one word 'banished',hath slain ten thousand Tybalts."- Juliet
"Tybalt, my cousin! O my brother's child!...For blood of ours, shed the blood of Montague."- Lady Capulet "And for that offence immediately we do exile him hence... I will be deaf to pleading and excuses; nor tear nor prayers shall purchase out abuses; therefore use none. Let Romeo hence in haste... Mercy but murders, pardoning those that kill."- Prince Escalus
"I pray you, tell my lord and math, madam, that I will not marry yet; and when I do, I swear, it shall be Romeo, whom you know I hate, rather than Pairs."'- Juliet "To have her match'd; and thaving now provided a gentleman of noble parentage... to answer, 'I'll not wed; I cannot love, I am too young; I pray you pardon me.' Bu, an you will not wed, I'll pardon you. Graze where you will, you shall not house with me. Look to 't, I think 't, I do not jest... An you be mine, I'll give you to my friend; an you be not, hand, beg, starve, and die in the streets, for by my soul, I ne're acknowledge thee, nor what is mine shall never do thee good. Trust to 't, bethink you; I'll not be forsworn."- Capulet