What are some quotes that describe Romeo in Romeo and Juliet?
two star crossed lovers. in the prolougue.
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"Romeo, Romeo where art thou Romeo"
The most famous quote from Romeo and Juliet is by Juliet saying 'Romeo, Romeo, where fore art thou Romeo' which basically means 'Romeo Romeo why are you Romeo'
Romeo: I dream'd a dream to-night. Mercutio: And so did I. Romeo: Well, what was yours? Mercutio: That dreamers often lie. Romeo: In bed asleep, while they do dream things tr…ue.
dost thou bite thy thumb at me? i bite my thumb sir, but not at you sir. anon good nurse a plague upon both your houses
when romeo and juliet planned for the wedding they were very exciting,and the friar lawrence and the Nurse agreedabout this situation
"With this night's revels and expire the term of a despised life, closed in my breast,..." (Shakespeare line 109). This quote foreshadows the series of unfortunate events and… the death of Romeo at an early age. Its purpose is to keep the audience interested and make them infer about what will happen next
"My only love sprung from my only hate! Too early seen unknown, and known too late! Prodigious birth of love it is to me, That I must love a loathed enemy" That's… a very important quote in Romeo and Juliet. Here's the most famous one: Romeo, Romeo, wherefore art thou Romeo? Deny the father and refuse thy name, Or if thou wilt not be but sworn my love, And I'll no longer be a Capulet. and What's in a name? That which we call a rose By any other name would smell as sweet and Good Night! Good Night! Parting is such sweet sorrow That I shall say goodnight till it be morrow
The metaphor he uses most often is a shining light. When he first sees her, at Capulet's feast, he says, "O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright!" (Act 1, Scene 5) When …he is in Capulet's garden and sees her come to her window, he says, "But, soft! what light through yonder window breaks? / It is the east, and Juliet is the sun." (Act 2, Scene 2)
"What light from yonder window breaks; It is the east and Juliet is the sun." "Romeo, Romeo, wherefore art thou Romeo?" "That which we call a rose by any other name would sm…ell as sweet." "A plague o' both your houses" "A pair of star-crossed lovers" "O, I am Fortune's fool!" "Parting is such sweet sorrow"
" And in the taste confounds the appetite. Therefore love moderately. Long love doth so. Too swift arrives as tardy too slow" said by Friar Lawrence ( Act 2, scene 6 lines 9-1…5)
It's a play, guys. People are described by the other characters in the play. The Nurse says, "Thou wast the prettiest babe that ever I nursed." Her father says, "Out, you gree…n-sickness carrion! Out you baggage! You tallow-face!" Romeo says, "Oh, she doth teach the torches to burn bright. It seems she hangs upon the cheek of night like a rich jewel in an Ethiop's ear. Beauty too rich for use, for earth too dear. So shows a snowy dove trooping with crows as yonder lady o'er her fellows shows". Friar Lawrence calls her "that Romeo's faithful wife." Paris calls her "sweet flower". Like most lines in a play, they tell you as much about the person talking as the subject talked about.
Romeo is passionate, impulsive, a dreamer and a romantic.
When quoting from any Shakespeare play, the quotation should be accurate and within quotation marks. The citation should give the name of the play and the act and scene. Act a…nd scene can be in Roman or Arabic numerals (although some teachers may have a particular preference). If your quotation contains lines from more than one speaker, the speaker should be identified. It is wise to indicate which edition of the play you are using, because different ones use different spellings and even different words, and always have different line numbers. Line numbers are always in Arabic numerals. e.g. "Hamlet: My father, methinks I see my father. Horatio: Where, my lord? Hamlet: In my mind's eye, Horatio." (Hamlet, Signet edition. I, ii, 184-185)
"What light from yonder window breaks? It is the east and Juliet is the sun." well that was from romeo and juliet.
Of course. Open up the script and look for a line starting with "Nurse:". One of my favourites is "Scurvy knave!".
Do you mean "What are Balthazar's lines?" or "What does he say?" He appears in Act 5 of the play. In scene 1 he has a speech of moderate length which starts with "Then she is… well and nothing can be ill" and two other shorter lines. In Scene 3 Romeo tells him to buzz off, and he has a short line saying he will and then the aside "For this same, I'll hide me hearabout. His looks I fear, and his intent I doubt." He then has six mostly short lines when he leads Friar Lawrence to the tomb, the shortest of which is "Romeo" and the longest "I dare not sir. My master knows not but I am gone hence and fearfully did menace me with death if I did stay to look on his intents." He has one more line, a six-line speech explaining to the Prince what he knows about the tragedy. So there you have it. Balthazar has an even dozen lines to say in the play.