Juliet’s caretaker was unbothered to tell Lord and Lady Capulet about the relationship going on between Romeo and Juliet. Juliet’s sitter was the, “the drudge, and toil in [her] delight”(II.5.80). The Nurse was evidently Juliet’s silent partner, an accomplice to these peccant deeds; she could have told Lord and Lady Capulet about Juliet’s lover which could have possibly saved her life. Juliet was unaware of the name of the masked man that she fell in love with so she asked her caretaker to figure it out. After the gathering, Juliet was curious to who that mate was, so she told her Nurse to.
Lady Capulet comes to see if Juliet is awake. She ask if Juliet will cry for her about it. Juliet says she will for a great loss. Lady said that the weeping is not for his death as long as the man who killed him is still out there. Juliet to get her mother not knowing about Romeo talks against him.
There is an example of this when Romeo attends the Capulet’s party, and this is where he is first exposed to Juliet and where the misfortune begins. At this point in time Romeo and Juliet immediately fall in love with one another. Romeo is a Montague and Juliet is a Capulet, this is a problem for their love since the two families are quarreling with each other. They cannot see each other while in the presence of another family member. Their relationship has to be kept a secret and the only ones that know of it are Friar Laurence and
87-93). The dramatic irony in the scene is that Lady Capulet is mourning over Tybalt but Juliet is mourning over Romeo. Juliet and the audience know this but Lady Capulet does not. Juliet starts to mess around with her mother by changing her words around to make it sound like she also wants Romeo dead, but actually wants to see him. Lady Capulet does, not notice what Juliet is doing, but the audiences does, thus creating dramatic irony in this scene.
Destiny is the hidden power believed to determine what will happen in the future. It is evident from the beginning of the play that destiny is involved. The prologue states that Romeo and Juliet are ‘star cross’d lovers’ (Prologue 6), which is referring to the inevitability of fate. It is not only felt by the audience, but the characters are conscious of it too. Romeo and Juliet frequently notice signs, such as when Romeo believes that Juliet is dead, he cried, ‘then I defy you, stars,’ (Act V, Scene I, Line 24) confirming the idea that Romeo and Juliet’s love, was not a part of their fate.
It is also shown during the balcony scene when she agrees to marry Romeo after knowing him only a day and she is not even sure herself that Romeo wants to marry her. After his marriage she is told by her nurse she is to marry Paris. Thinking that her only option was to die or hear a plan presented by Friar Lawrence to get her out of a second marriage. Romeo fell in love very easily (Rosaline.) When he first met Juliet, he seemed to have forgotten about Rosaline Thinking Juliet was dead, Romeo thought that his only option was to take his life out of grief for Juliet.
In Shakespeare's tragedy, Romeo disregards his reasoning and makes hurried decisions as he is influenced by his passion, while in Jane Eyre, Edward Rochester, though he possesses a great deal of wit, lets his feelings get in the way of his judgment and pursues a young love interest, Jane, when he knows of the social standards that forbid him to fall in love with a peasant. In Shakespeare's classic play, Romeo proves to be influenced solely by emotion and love while he makes irrational choices that ultimately lead to his tragic fate. In the beginning of the play, Romeo quickly marries Juliet within only a few hours of meeting her, without the consent of their parents. Their parents would not allow the marriage anyway, as the two families have had bad blood between each other for many years. Romeo's characterization causes him to disregard the possible consequences of the secretive marriage because he lives in the moment and only cares about his love for Juliet.
He uses conflict in so much detail that one would only have to look at the play; the length of the lines would stand out. Shakespeare shows Romeo’s emotions before and after meeting Juliet. Before Romeo meets Juliet he thinks he is in love, yet he is actually depressed. When Romeo’s friends try to raise his spirits by trying to get him to go to the Capulet party, he complains that he is, “Under loves heavy burden”. The metaphor of love being a “heavy burden” is ironic because love should not feel so negative.
Shakespeare uses dramatic language to create a powerful impact on us, the readers. This is portrayed by the fact that Romeo is welcoming his unfortunate death in such a courageous way. “I have more care to stay that will to go, Come, death and welcome!” this also conveys a sense of innocence and playfulness in their marriage. However it is Juliet, who informs him that the bird “that sings so out of tune”, is a lark, not a nightingale and thus it are dawn and Romeo must flee. This image can also convey a sense of unease as we the audience understand the tragedy before it unfolds As Romeo hurries away, Juliet begs fate to bring him back to her quickly.
He is denying the idea completely, thinking that it would just make him realise how beautiful Rosaline really is. Romeo even risks his life to see Juliet at her balcony, and if he is caught, he will probably be killed. He is that in love with Juliet that nothing can stop him from coming to her balcony – he is fully committed to her. He will even change his name if he needs to, just to be with Juliet: “I take thee…I never will be Romeo.” Act 2 Scene 2 Lines 49-51. Romeo doesn’t want any trouble with Tybalt.