To begin with, the battle between the Montague’s and Capulet’s caused the death of Mercutio and Tybalt. To illustrate the point, Tybalt killed Mercutio because he was close to the Montagues, which he despised, and Mercutio had challenged him to a duel. Before Mercutio died in 3.1 he exclaimed, “A plague a both your houses!” meaning that the fight between the two families are like a plague where there’s no benefit (3.1. line 106). This implies that Mercutio felt that he was caught up between the everlasting feuds between the two families and he wanted no other innocent people to die from this conflict between the two families, therefore shouted out this fraise. In addition, in 3.1 Romeo murdered Tybalt to avenge the death of Mercutio by saying “Either thou or I, or both, must go with him.” (3.1. line 129).
He warned Romeo that “violent delights have violent ends and in their triumph die, fire and powder, which as they kiss, consume.” (2:6:9-11). Friar Lawrence had a feeling that the quick and hasty decisions that were made would not end well. However, he continued on to marry them, believing that their marriage would stop their parents’ feud. In addition, Friar Lawrence gave Juliet the idea of faking her death and saying, “…take thou this vial, being then in bed…” (4:5:93). He suggested the plan of killing herself, which led to Romeo committing suicide due to the death of Juliet.
There is none but he whose being I do fear. From this soliloquy, it’s obvious that Macbeth is once again encompassed by the extreme terror that Banquo, his best friend may know about the truth of the deed. The fear of unsecured throne terrifies Macbeth and causes him to send murderers to perform the assassination of Banquo. Later on, the unexpected escape of Fleance triggers the ideas of visiting witches once more to seek his fate. After Macbeth knows the fact that he should be aware of Mcduff, he sends orders immediately to commence a full murder of Mcduff’s family.
At the beginning a brawl breaks out due to the servants of the two houses insulting each other. In Act 3, Scene 1, Lines 26-30, Mercutio arrogantly defends Romeo's character as Tybalt challenges Romeo. Tybalt: "Well, peace be with you, sir. Here comes my man." Mercutio: "But I’ll be hanged, sir, if he wear your livery.
"Thou, wretched boy, that didst consort him here, shalt with him hence.-Tybalt" This is the scene where Mercutio and Tybalt get in a fight and when Romeo is trying to stop them, the hate for each other(Good vs. Evil) had them continue fighting and eventually had Mercutio killed. This quote then descriibes the afterward of that fight when Romeo fight his cousin-in law Tybalt killing him resulting in Romeo's banishment. This last quote is a very special one because it shows the result of Good vs. Evil.
His aggression leads to his own “untimely death”. In Act 3 Scene 1, “Boy, this shall not excuse the injuries/ That thou hast done me. Therefore, turn and draw.” Tybalt would not accept Romeo’s peace and decides to challenge him to a duel, only to mortally wound Mercutio. His actions spur Romeo into impetuous thinking which saw him kill Tybalt in an act of revenge. Tybalt, indeed, had a serious impact on the lives of Romeo and Juliet, by killing Mercutio.
Mercutio is stabbed by Tybalt, who runs away. Mercutio curses both families in his final words, wishing a plague on both families. Mercutio's words foreshadows the loss that both families will soon feel. "O! I am Fortune's fool!"
Benvolio (nephew of Montague) tries to stop the fight until Tybalt appears and attacks him when Benvolio explains that he was merely trying to part the men. Soon after, the head of both houses join the fight along with villagers and the Prince comes, ending the fight once and for all. He states in an authoritive voice that “If you ever disturb our streets again, your lives shall pay the forfeit of the peace.” Afterwards, Benvolio talks to Romeo’s parents, discussing his recent mood when said Montague shows up at which Benvolio gets permission from Lord Montague to discover what has made Romeo so sullen. After a few seconds, Benvolio discovers that Romeo had been brooding all morning because the love of his life (Rosaline) had forsworn love and joined a nunnery, thus rejecting him and has thus been heart-broken; he even goes as far as saying that he can never find joy, happiness, or love without Rosaline. [The sonnet I placed at the end of Diary Entry I supports his claim by placing a poem that
Romeo and Juliet go through a series of unfortunate events which ultimately leads to their deaths. The bad luck starts off with Romeo killing Tybalt and getting banished from Verona. After Romeo and Juliet tie the knot a fight breaks out between the Montague’s and Tybalt Capulet. Even though Romeo is filled with love and happiness, he is set off when Tybalt kills Mercutio, so Romeo gets even by killing Tybalt. The usual punishment for murder at that time was death, but Romeo was only banished from the Verona walls.
You see that was too much and as Sampson and Gregory began to sword fight with Abram, Prince arrived. He said that ‘Three civil brawls, bred of an airy word, by thee, old Capulet, and Montague, have thrice disturbed the quiet of our streets and made Verona’s ancient citizens cast by their grave-beseeming ornaments, to wield old partisans in hands as old, cankered with peace, to part your cankered hate. If ever you disturb our streets again, your lives shall pay the forfeit of the peace’. Two days passed and Mercutio told me about the Capulet party, they were throwing a party for Juliet’s future suitors. We went to the party and had a blast!