What does Juliet say to make her father happy?
Juliet says that she will marry Paris. In reality, she and Friar Laurence have a plan to get out of the marriage. Friar Laurence does not want to perform the ceremony since he knows that Juliet is already married.
Nurse tells Juliet to "seek happy nights, to happy days". This could show how the Nurse cares more about Juliet because she cares more about her happiness than following in the lead of the stereotypical Elizabethan woman. You can then go on to further devolp this and posssibly say that the Nurse considers Juliet to be like her own child (which is dead at this point in time) to fill the void of her dead…
If your niece is happy about the baby, be happy too- say all of the things an aunt would say- "Congrats! Maybe it will be a Girl! Did you pick out any names yet? I am so happy for you!!!!" You could also offer to help out decorating the baby's room, or buying clothes and toys, especially if she has lost her primary source of income (Father) and in this economy. But DO NOT say…
In my opinion, I'd have to say no, Juliet is much stronger compared to Romeo both in maturity and mentally. Romeo is constantly whining, immature (he trys to rush too many things) and has his family's support. Whereas Juliet has to stand up to her father, all she has is the nurse, but even she turns on Juliet in the end.
NO! are you kidding? ... don't make it about either of you. You can't specifically say to your child that you're not happy with his or her father anymore ... maybe try 'we'll be happier apart'... make your child see it's something you both want, otherwise they may blame one of the parents or see that love can fade way too early on.
To make up your own similes, you need to think of how something can or is like something else. For example, rabbits can be fluffy like clouds. To make a simile out of that, you could say that the rabbit was as fluffy as a cloud. If something makes you happy, and you think the sun is happy, you would say you are as happy as the sun.