What does Ostracize mean in romeo and Juliet?
Shakespeare did not use the word ostracize so you must be thinking of someone else's Romeo and Juliet. Ostracize is a word meaning to banish, deriving from the ancient Greek custom in Athens where the citizens could vote (by writing on bits of broken pottery called ostrakoi, hence "ostracize") to banish one of the citizens from the city as a punishment. "Banish" is of course a word that Shakespeare actually did use in his play Romeo and Juliet.
This word does not appear in Romeo and Juliet.
There is no word "jaiden" anywhere in Romeo and Juliet.
This phrase is not used in Romeo and Juliet.
there are many options for the romeo and Juliet abc book some of the words you can do are apothecary, benvolio, Capulet, death, England, fight, games, hate, irony, Juliet, kill, love, mates, never, ostracize, polluted decisions, quarrel, romeo, swords, time, universe, very in love, what would have happend, xciting, yew, zounds. your welcome to whoever needs this
if you mean act 5 Paris,romeo and Juliet
There were many versions of Romeo and Juliet, which one do you mean?
This phrase is not found anywhere in Romeo and Juliet.
Romeo and Juliet both check out in the last scene, if that's what you mean.
When Juliet says "Wherefore art thou Romeo?" she is asking "Why are you Romeo?".
Romeo and Juliet are names. If you mean surnames then yes, Romeo's was Montague and Juliet's was Capulet.
A quarrel is a fight, in Romeo and Juliet or any other thing in English.
That word does not appear in Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet. Maybe it is in some other one.
She means "Where are you, Romeo?"
Shakespeare does not use the word apathetic in Romeo and Juliet. He never uses it in any of his works.
Romeo and Juliet is the play- it is by William Shakespeare. If you mean what play is based on Romeo and Juliet, you may be thinking of West Side Story, or loads of other love stories.
That word does not appear in the text of Romeo and Juliet. Please provide the text where you believe it to appear.
This quotation does not appear anywhere in Romeo and Juliet. Or anywhere else, apparently.
the colour purple in romeo and juliet symbolizes the purple brick in the stone of Juliets house
romeo and Juliet when is the wedding of romeo and Juliet to be held?
it means that there was never a sadder story than the story of romeo and Juliet
In Romeo and Juliet or anywhere else, it means twenty times the strength of one man.
It doesn't mean anything. You scrambled it. Shakespeare has Juliet say, "Romeo, I come! this do I drink to thee." You see, Juliet thinks Romeo is dead. She wants to be with him in death. She tells Romeo she is coming, and drinks the poison, toasting dead Romeo with it.
If you mean from Shakespear's play she wasn't. She died a bride.
Well, almost everyone since the play was first performed! But if you mean who in the play knows that Romeo loves Juliet, the answer is (before the final scene) four people: Romeo, Juliet, the Friar and the Nurse.
He doesn't ask "will you marry me" if that's what you mean. Basically, they just plan to get married the next morning after they had met.
There are a number of fights in Romeo and Juliet, but if you mean the one in Act 1 Scene 1, the Prince, Escalus, stopped it.
It is sad but sweet if that is what you mean.
Nay means no.
It means "I think".
A rapier is a sword
It means intelligence.
Romeo and Juliet (1935), Romeo & Juliet (1968) and Romeo+Juliet (1996).
Juliet, of course. He has a crush for Rosaline at the beginning of the play but it quickly disappears when he sees Juliet.
to go and win her heart.
Romeo and Juliet act 2 when is the wedding of romeo and Juliet to be held?
In Romeo and Juliet What does it mean i have lost myself i am not here this is not romeo he's some other where?
romeo explains his love for rosaline
Romeo Montague and Juliet Capulet were the "fruit of the loins", so to say, of the rival families in Shakespeare's "Romeo and Juliet".
Visage means face, not only in Romeo and Juliet but anywhere else. It's still in use, but of course not particularly common.
I really hope that what you mean by this question is, "How old was Shakespeare when he wrote Romeo and Juliet?" because I don't want to think about other meanings of the word "came". Shakespeare wrote Romeo and Juliet when he was about 31.
After Romeo and Juliet married Romeo owned Juliet and everything she owed as well.
Romeo caught sight of Juliet and they instantly fell in love. Then Romeo went looking for Juliet, once he found her they were talking deeply and kissing. Then Romeo finds out that Juliet is a Capulet and Juliet finds out that Romeo is a Montague.
you mean friar Laurence?
The ability to move
In the 1996 Baz Luhrmann film (which is the only one using the title "Romeo+Juliet" as opposed to "Romeo and Juliet" or "Romeo & Juliet") Juliet is played by Claire Danes.
If you mean the new one that takes place in modern times than Claire Danes played Juliet and Leonardo DiCaprio played 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'
It is the name of the Chinese Romeo in a love story equivalent to Romeo and Juliet.
Not "Romeo and Juliet", that was 1936. Not "Romeo+Juliet", that was 1996. This one (as most of them are), was "Romeo & Juliet", with an ampersand.
The person who agreed to perform the wedding ceremony of Romeo and Juliet in romeo and Juliet was Friar Laurence.
Juliet Capulet is one of the leads in "Romeo & Juliet"