An example of extended metaphors in Romeo and Juliet Act 4 are in Scene 5, lines 38-9 in which death is personified as a living, breathing person, and that death has married Juliet in place of Romeo. The lines are "Death is my son-in-law, Death is my heir, My daughter he hath wedded."
"Now is the sun upon the highmost hill of this day's journey."
There is no act 5 scene 4 in Romeo and Juliet.
"Thou detestable maw, thou womb of death" and "Oh happy dagger/ This is thy sheath."
Romeo and Juliet meet.
Romeo, Juliet, Paris and Lady Montague
if you mean act 5 Paris,romeo and Juliet
act 5 scene 3
Paris, for sure. Romeo may be thinking about it after Act I Scene 5.
There are three fights in Romeo and Juliet--one in Act 1, one in Act 3, and one in Act 5.
Romeo finds Juliet dead. (He also finds Paris mourning Juliet.)
Romeo and Juliet hold conversations in Act I Scene 5, Act II Scene 2, Act II Scene 6 and Act III Scene 5.
It is about romeo and Juliet meeting at the Capulet party and falling in love.
There was no ball in Romeo and Juliet unless you are thinking of the party in Act 1 Scene 5.
The word "shroud" does not appear in Act 5 of Romeo and Juliet. Act 4, sure, both in scene 1 when Juliet is talking to Friar Lawrence and twice in her soliloquy in scene 3. But not in Act 5.
this is when romeo and Juliet meet each other and fall in love
Romeo and Juliet are just characters in a play and did not exist in our world. In the play they die in Act 5.
All of Shakespeare's plays have five acts. In Romeo and Juliet Act 1 has 5 scenes, Act 2 has 6, Act 3 has 5, Act 4 has 5, and Act 5 has 3; twenty-four scenes in all.
Act 5, Scene 3 Romeo line...119 and 120 Juliet line...170
No records exist of contemporary performances of Romeo and Juliet.
The people who die in the final scene of Romeo and Juliet (Act 5, Scene 3) are, in order: Count Paris, Romeo and Juliet.
Balthazar tells him that Juliet is dead.
love and hate