The first would be accommodating which I feel is a weak strategy for this conflict because this is a case of gossip on the job. I have no intention on regarding anyone for this behavior and accommodating would give either man involved in the conflict the wrong idea. The strength to this strategy is that we know at least one of the men will be happy the weakness is that they both will not be appeased in the end result. The next strategy would be competing which is also not a good strategy for this situation. This will mean one person will have their interest satisfied and again just like accommodation only one person can win when competing.
"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.
Den’s interest is further shown when he says “I’ve been thinking about you – quite a bit.” Which is followed by Barbara’s rejection; “shocking bloody view – look at that” which is completely unrelated to what he has said to her. The audience can see that any relationship between the two would end badly because they clearly do not communicate well. Den does not assert himself, and allows Barbara to monopolise the conversation, even though it is obvious that he wants to talk about them rather than the meaningless small talk that Barbara is insisting on. It is through these interactions that we can see that the dialogue in the first scene is integral to the audience’s understanding of the relationship between Den and Barbara. The symbolism in the first scene also works to develop our understanding of the relationship
When Romeo says, “Night’s candles are burnt out” (3.5.9) his time in Juliet’s bedroom runs out. But his blind infatuation with Juliet keeps him there, and he puts himself in danger of being yet another victim of their families’ feud. Later in the play, Friar Lawrence says, “Where the torch doth burn/ the ground is bloody” (5.3.176-177), referring to the tomb where Romeo and Juliet both commit suicide. These teens’
Machiavelli says it is better to be feared the loved. As for that statement, I strongly disagree. He does have means for saying that, but his morals are wrong. Machiavelli shows himself to be a person who does not understand the importance of love and acceptance, for him all that is important is power and conquering. First, he says “A prince should make himself feared in such a way that, though he does not gain he love, he escapes hatred.” Clearly, Machiavelli does not understand the importance of love and respect.
This exclamation shows Romeo’s ill made decision making in a time of grief. Another expo of Romeo’s impulsive choices is his encounter with Paris. One of the other ways Romeo and Juliet exhibit Romeo’s poor judgement when Romeo monopolized in grief engaged Paris in a fight without knowing who he was fighting. Instead of trying to avoid conflict he fought a man to the death without discovering they’re identity first. This is displayed soon after Romeo kills Paris.
Peter shows how he hates work, so the key to his happiness is just not going. Although he Peter was all for his own happiness, Milton began to think in a similar further into the film. This caused the two characters to butt heads. Milton told Peter he would not turn down his radio volume, basically just because it made him happy. A line from Self Reliance by Emerson tells that “their rage is decorous and prudent, for they are timid, as being vulnerable themselves.” Milton’s lack of timidity helped him gain his personal happiness therefore exemplifying transcendentalism.
He uses others as tools for his own purposes, calculating the qualities in them which he finds would be of best use to him. Throughout the play, he repeatedly boats of how he values reason over emotion; due to his sense of his own superiority it leads him to separate himself morally from others. The character is deceitful, and he is an outsider because he deliberately positions himself that way. He prefers to use others to get to the position he wants instead of having to serve underneath Othello, and not receive credit for it. He shows no reluctance in involving Cassio with Othello’s wife Desdemona, in an elaborate plan to destroy Cassio as well as Othello and his relationship with Desdemona, it is also a plot to “get his place” (I, 3, 365).
Touchstone is a character who has an individual opinion on the idea of love. His idea is unromantic, but practical. This can be seen in the following quote, “ by how much defence is better than no skill, by so much is a horn more precious than to want.” In this quote, touchstone implies that it is better to be cheated on rather than to have no woman at all and go on unsatisfied. This shows his practicality and also shows how he is quite selfish when it comes to love. “ he is not like to marry me well and, not being well married it will be a good excuse for me hereafter to leave my wife” , this quote illustrates his unromantic portrayal of love, as he is willing to go through great measures to avoid being tied down to one woman.
Tybalt, with his brutality and love for fights tend to be less trusted by the community. An example would be in Act 1 Scene 5 86-87 "Be quiet...For shame...I'll make you quiet" That is said by Lord Capulet when he told Tybalt not to fight Romeo, this is an excellent example that shows us that Lord Capulet does not trust Tybalt and has to blackmail and order him to stop what he is wanting to do. In contrast, Benvolio is very trusted and respected by the community. This can be shown in Act 2 Scene 5 150 "Benvolio, who began this bloody fray?" This was said after the Romeo and Tybalt fight, where Romeo slayed Tybalt and the Prince arrives at the scene.