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Why is the prince angry with Capulet and montague?
Because their servants and retainers are always fighting and innocents can be hurt. The Prince holds the heads of the families responsible for the actions of their servants and family members. Plus he has told them to stop like a billion times before.
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"If ever you disturb our streets again your lives shall pay the forfeit of the peace." In other words, if the Capulets and Montagues fight again, he will put them to death.
he says in the beginning of the play at the first fight if anyone shall fight again, the punishment shall be death.
Neither; he was from Mantua and had nothing to do with Verona politics.
He does not explain it very clearly, but only says "Capulet, Montague, see what a scourge is laid upon your hate, that heaven finds means to kill your joys with love." Basical…ly, it was the family feud between the Capulets and the Montagues that resulted in the deaths of the two lovers.
The people involed in the fight will pay the price (death)
Because they keep on disturbing the peace of Verona (whenever the two households fight, the peace is disturbed)
He gets angry and says that whoever starts another fight shall be executed.
That if they break the law and his express commands to create no more troiuble on the streets of Verona, they will all have to bear the severest penalty for their disobedience….
Gregory is a Capulet; in the first scene of Romeo and Juliet he enters with Sampson, who is also a Capulet. He is making fun of Sampson until they encounter Abraham, who is a …Montague.
They where fighting at the town square.
What does the prince of Verona say will happen to a Capulet or a Montague if he gets into another fight?
they will be hit with a very big stick
What did Prince Escalus foreshadow if the street brawls between the Montagues and Capulets occur again?
that they would be punished by death.
Neither he is a relative of the prince.
The prince states that hes got MONTAGUE IN HIS BLOOD, so he's a Montague. Actually the prince does not say that he has "Montague in his blood" at all. He does say: "Capulet, M…ontague, see what a scourge is laid upon your hate, that heaven finds means to kill your joys with love. And I, for winking at your discords too, have lost a brace of kinsmen." Capulet and Montague have lost their "joys", their children. But the Prince has lost kinsmen over and above those, and just two of them (Mercutio and Paris). The Prince, Mercutio and Paris belong to a family that is neither Montague nor Capulet. That is why Mercutio says, "A plague on both your houses." He is cursing Montagues and Capulets, but not his own house, which is different.
The Capulets and Montagues are the two warring houses in Romeo and Juliet. The reasons for the feud are never discussed in the play, but there are hints that the city of Vero…na was tired of the feud and the fighting. In the opening scene, taunting between members of the two houses comes very close to an outlawed fight. As Mercutio says, "A plague on both your houses."
They are two separate feuding families. Even though they're not brothers, they still detest each other over past problems.