There is no act 5 scene 4 in Romeo and Juliet.
they find Juliet "dead" in her bed and everyone panics
The Capulets' plans and Paris.
its from romeo and Juliet scene 4 act 1
Juliet asks the Friar to help her avoid marrying Paris and be with Romeo. To accomplish this he gives her the poison that will feign death.
Juliet is pretending to be dead, foreshadowing when she is going to be really dead in Act V.
Capulet promises Paris that he can marry Juliet.
she found him dead in act 4 scene 3
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.
The Nurse seeks out Romeo in the marketplace, to find out whether he has made arrangements to marry Juliet.
Juliet says, "Romeo, I come! This do I drink to thee!" and she drinks Friar Lawrence's potion.
Starts on Tuesday, ends on Wednesday.
In Act IV of Romeo and Juliet, Romeo has been exiled to Mantua for killing Tybalt, but he and Juliet are still married. Her father (unaware) is determined to marry her to Paris. As wedding plans ensue, Juliet plots with Friar Laurence to fake her death. Romeo returns in Act V to find her apparently dead.
Romeo is sad in act 4 because he is exiled from Verona and he can't be with Juliet as often as he'd like.
• Act 4 Scene 2: Juliet : “I beg your pardon: pardon, I beseech you”
look in act 3 scene 2 after the nurse has told Juliet about romeo killing Tybalt - Juliet uses loads of antithesis in couple of little monolgues she makes
Act 2, Scene 4, line 80
You need to specify which act you are talking about.
Falling action is another name for act 4.
She treatens to kill herself
They agree that Paris will marry Juliet.
Juliet was telling her father in act 4 scene 2.
In act four the Capulets are preparing for a wedding. In act one they are preparing for a party. Romeo and Juliet and the nurse make preparations to sneak Romeo into Juliet's bedroom in act three. In act two they make preparations for their wedding. In Act 4 Juliet also makes preparations for her fake death and in act 5 Romeo makes preparations to kill himself. All in all, they do a lot of preparing.
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."
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.