What happens right before the scene ends is that the friar says, "you shall not stay alone till holy church incorporate two in one." What happens right after the scene ends is that Romeo and Juliet get married offstage.
It ends with Romeo and Juliet getting married.
These violent delights have violent ends And in their triumph die, like fire and power, Which, as they kiss, consume Romeo and Juliet, Act 2, Scene 6
The grief both the families have after the deaths of Romeo and Juliet.
Almost all of the scenes of Romeo and Juliet are important to the dramatic experience in some way, but the story could be told in much abbreviated form using the following scenes: Act 1 Scene V The party scene. Romeo meets Juliet. Act 2 Scene II The balcony scene. They declare their love for each other. Act 2 Scene VI The wedding scene. They are married. Act 3 Scene I Romeo kills Tybalt and is banished. Act 4 Scene I Juliet goes to Friar Lawrence with her problem. Act 5 Scene III They die and the play ends.
capulet kills Romeo and Juliet ends up marrying Paris by force.
Romeo and Juliet by Shakespeare
Here it is: "These violent delights have violent ends And in their triumph die, like fire and powder, Which, as they kiss, consume." Romeo and Juliet, Act II, Scene VI
As the prologue says, Romeo and Juliet "do with their death bury their parents' strife."
The balcony conversation between Romeo and Juliet took place in Act 2 scene II. The scene ends with their parting. Scene III deals with Romeo. Scene IV begins with Juliet waiting for news, and then learning the details, of her marriage arrangements. William Shakespeare doesn't let us know what Juliet thought after the balcony conversation with Romeo. But during the conversation, she had said that she would believe Romeo if he wanted to marry her. The impressions of scene IV are her continued belief in Romeo, and her impatience with her nurse for taking so long. If she had any doubts about Romeo's sincerity or about the sanity of her plans, she didn't express them. For she had chosen to believe Romeo's answers during their frank, honest, long, open conversation on her balcony. Was the wait time just not long enough for Juliet to think of blaming possible insincerity by Romeo instead of the slowness of her nurse? What would have happened if the nurse had taken even longer?
The turning point in the play "Romeo and Juliet" is when Romeo kills Tybalt, Juliet's cousin, and is banished from Verona. This sets in motion a plan to reunite Romeo and Juliet, which eventually ends in their deaths.
Capulet is playing the cot-quean and making all the arrangements for the over-hastily arranged wedding. It ends with him sending the nurse out to wake Juliet up.
It was said by Friar Lawrence to Romeo in William Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet (Act II, Scene VI) Friar Laurence says this to Romeo just before he marries Romeo and Juliet. also bela says this is in the begining of new moon.
'These violent delights have violent ends. As they triumph die, like fire and powder which as they kiss, consume' - romeo and Juliet : wedding scene
From Shmoop Literature on Romeo and Juliethttp://www.shmoop.com/event/literature/william-shakespeare/romeo-and-juliet.html?getval=5From the end of Summary of Act I, Scene V* The party starts breaking up. Juliet, who is already completely in love, asks her nurse to find out the identity of the first guy she has ever kissed. The answer: "His name is Romeo, and a Montague, the only son of your great enemy." * Juliet becomes incredibly upset: "My only love sprung from my only hate?" From Juliet Character Summaryhttp://www.shmoop.com/character/literature/william-shakespeare/romeo-and-juliet/juliet.htmlJuliet matures over the course of the play. She begins as a naÃ¯ve girl who's dependent on her family and ends up a woman willing to desert that family to be with the man she loves. Where does this maturation takes place? We see something going on when Juliet meets Romeo. Every time Juliet comes onstage after this transformative scene, her love continues to change and deepen.
Starts on Tuesday, ends on Wednesday.
After leaving the Capulet Party, where he met Juliet, he climbs up a stone wall and ends up underneath Juliets Balcony, which is wear the famous balcony scene takes place. Hope that helps.
Yes, because Romeo and Juliet both kill themselves, the feud ends!
it starts on a Sunday morning and Ends on a Thursday Evening.
Romeo is first introduced to the audience sulking about love, using oxymorons, that shows internal conflict with his own emotions, and therefore, in emotional turmoil. Romeo has an internal conflict when he realizes that Juliet is a Capulet and his "life is his foes debt" and he probably gives some serious thought to wether or not he loves Juilet.(However, he didn't think for that long because the balcony scene took place not long after the party) Romeo also has a conflict with Tybalt in the fight scene because Romeo embarassed Tybalt so he wants to kill him but ends up killing Mercutio instead which sets Romeo off and he kills Tybalt. Romeo also has a conflict with Paris when he comes to see Juliet in her tomb because- heck- Paris is a woman stealer.
"These violent delights have violent endsAnd in their triumph die, like fire and powder,Which as they kiss consume."Romeo and Juliet, Act II, Scene VI
"These violent delights have violent ends / And in their triumph die, like fire and powder, / Which, as they kiss, consume." (Romeo and Juliet, Act II, Scene VI).
he dreams that he was sleeping and Juliet kissed him and woke him up. which is ironic since this is what happens in the end except he is really dead and she ends up stabbing herself.
romeo and julietr killing themselves to be with each other. this reunited the family and they made a truce.
Day 1: All of Act 1, starting with the brawl in the morning and Capulet's feast at night. Day 2: Starting at about midnight in Act 2 Scene 1, up to 9 am by Act 2 Scene 4. By Act 3 Scene 1 it is about noon, and Romeo and Juliet are married. Mercutio and Tybalt die in the afternoon and Romeo and Juliet consummate their marriage that night. Just before they do, however, Capulet and Paris have a conversation in Act 3 Scene 3 where Capulet says "What day is this?" and Paris responds "Monday" Day 2 is therefore Monday and the wedding is set for Thursday, which is Day 5. Day 3: Starts in Act 3 Scene 4 at about 6 am when Juliet and Romeo wake up. In Act 4 Scene 2 Capulet changes the wedding to the next morning (i.e. Wednesday). The Tuesday ends with Juliet taking the potion in Act 4 Scene 4. Day 4: Wednesday starts with Act 4 Scene 5. Juliet is discovered to be apparently dead and will be buried late that morning. Day 5: Balthasar brings the news to Romeo in Verona and Romeo prepares to return to Verona. He arrives at night, about 42 hours after Juliet took the potion on Tuesday night. The night passes very quickly. Day 6: A glooming peace this morning with it brings. It is early in the morning, and the play is at an end. It started Sunday morning and ends the following Friday morning, five days later.