This part of the scene is very important to the plot because we meet the main characters families. The families, Capulet and Montague, both hate each other and fight right off the bat. In the scene we meet Tybalt from the Capulet's and Benvolio from the Montague's.
"What, art thou drawn hinds among these heartless hinds? Turn thee, Benvolio; look upon thy death. " (1.1 61-62 ).
"I do but keep the peace. Put up thy sword,Or mange it to part these men with me," (1.1 63-64).
The prince has an impact on the plot because he punishes both of the families for fighting. The prince is fair in his punishment for both of the families. He states that this wasn't the first fight between the two families that the town has witnessed.
"Three civil brawls, bred of an airy wordBy thee, old Capulet, and Montague,
Have thrice disturbed the quiet of our streets," (1.2 84-86).
"She'll not be hit with Cupid's arrow," (1.1 203-204).
This part of the scene is connected to the plot because Romeo tells Benvolio that he is heart broken. Benvolio tries to understand and asks him who it is he loves. Romeo answers by saying she doesn't love him back.
"Tell me in sadness, who is it that you love," (1.1 194).
The part in this scene is significant to the plot because if the servant giving out invitations to the Capulet's party Romeo and Juliet wouldn't have met. The servant can't read and he just so happened to run into Romeo and asks him if he can read it for him. After Romeo reads it the servant says he should come to the Capulet's party, not knowing he is an enemy of the Capulet's Benvolio is the one who ends up convincing Romeo to attend the party.
"My master is the rich Capulet; and if you be not of the house of Montagues, I pray, come and crush a cup of wine,"" (1.2 80-83).
"Go thither; and, with unattainted eye," (1.2 87).
"I'll go along," (1.2 102).
The party scene influences the plot because Romeo instantly forgets about his heartbreak once he sees Juliet. He pulls Juliet aside and they talk to each other using poetry. They kiss and fall in love. They both don't know the other persons name.
"Then have my lips the sin that they have took," (1.5 108).
"O, then, dear saint, let lips do what hands do," (1.5 103).
This part of the scene is crucial to the plot because Romeo and Juliet both find out their families are enemies. Romeo asks the nurse who Juliet's mother is, the nurse tells him that her mother is the lady of the house (Lady Capulet). Juliet asks the nurse to find out what Romeo's name is and what family he's from. The nurse then tells Juliet he is a Monague and her great enemy.
"Is she as Capulet? O dear account! My life is my foe's debt,"(1.5 118-119).
"My only love sprung from my only hate!" (1.5 138).