Tybalt’s threats eventually become a full out issue for Romeo. This leads to the next point. Last, the banishment of Romeo that was indeed Tybalt’s fault. After Romeo killed Tybalt, The Prince announces the punishment of Romeo’s actions, “And for that offence, immediately we do exile him hence”(129). If Tybalt had never threatening Romeo or killed Mercutio he would still be alive, but that is a different issue.
The first words that we here from Tybalt was that he hates hell as all Montagues. Tybalt wanted to kill Romeo just for coming to the party. As Tybalt watch the Montagues drive away from the Capulets party he said “I will withdraw but this intrusion shall, now seeming sweet, convert to bitterest gall.” If Romeo had of told Tybalt of his love for Juliet, Tybalt would have killed Romeo at the first site of him but he did not so it was not Romeos love that killed Tybalt. Tybalt did not really care if he killed any of the Montagues but because Tybalt killed Mercutio Romeo killed Tybalt
Mercutio responsibilities Romeo for Tybalt killing him ‘I was hurt under your arm’ Romeo feels guilty about Mercutio’s death even though the audience know it is not his fault. Romeo shouts to Tybalt ‘fire-eyed fury be my conduct now’ in Mercutio’s absence Romeo says things that the audience would expect Mercutio to say. The Romeo who duels with Tybalt is the Romeo who Mercutio would call the “true” Romeo. The Romeo who sought to avoid confrontation out of concern for his wife is the person Juliet would recognize as her loving Romeo. Conclusion Romeo and Mercutio’s friendship is very unique and no other characters in the play have such an intense friendship.
For instance, Romeo was talking to the Friar in his cell after the Friar Lawrence had told that the Prince had banished him for killing Tybalt, Romeo had reacted by telling him “Yet “banished” Hang up philosophy” (III.iii.57). This shows Romeo is being immature because when he found out that he had been banished for killing Tybalt he started saying that philosophy should just be taken out of mind when dealing with his banishment, even though he was allowed to live and he could still see Juliet if he was stealthy enough. Similarly, Mercutio is always being immaturity as well. One example of this could be when he was talking to Tybalt in the streets of Verona and he said to Tybalt “Make it a word and a blow” even though Tybalt did not want to fight (III.i.38). What he is saying is that he wants Tybalt to fight him instead of just talk to him.
Firstly, Shakespeare designs Romeo and Juliet’s character as youngsters who are extremely hasty. Romeo demonstrates his hastiness when he has a fencing duel with Tybalt. When Mercutio gets stabbed he immediately decides to seek revenge from Tybalt, without putting any thought into his decision. In order to receive revenge, he thinks that, “Staying for thine to keep him company: / Either thou, or I, or both, must go with him” (3.1.128-129). In other words, he believes that Tybalt, or Romeo or both of them shall lie dead with Mercutio.
Because Claudius wanted to be king more than anything one can assume the suppression of his id caused him to be so aggressive he killed the king. As seen in Claudius’ prayer in act 3 scene 3 lines 37-73;98-99 he feels guilt but no remorse for what he’s done, as seen in lines 98-99, “My words fly up, my thoughts remain below. Words without thoughts never to heaven go.” On the other hand in the story of The Complete Persepolis, the battle
Tybalt completely forgets about Mercutio and says to him “Well, peace be with you, sir. Here comes my man.” This quote suggests that Tybalt was looking for Romeo and he saw his enemy. While Romeo and Tybalt are still arguing about their hatreds towards each other, Romeo gets insulted by Tybalt by calling him a “villain”. This was insult towards Romeo because in the reign of the Elizabethan time that word was very insulting especially for someone like Romeo as he comes from a noble family. Mercutio joins in the conversation and says “O calm, dishonorable, vile submission!
His tragic flaw is that he wants to continue the feud even though Romeo wants to let it go. He is the one who constantly provokes the Montagues, which is ironic because the fight between Tybalt and Mercutio ends up being his last fight at all. In one scene Mercutio is basically fed up with Tybalt so he fights him on Romeo’s behave. “ . .
Romeo went from being a very romantic soft-hearted person and not reacting from Tybalt's threats and pleading not to fight 'good Capulet, which name I tender as dearly as my own, be satisfied'. After Tybalt injured Mercutio, Romeo's attitude also changed, he became a hard-hearted killer full of 'fire eyed fury'. Romeo then brutally kills
This means that at some point in his life, Beatty was also questioning society just like Montage is now. Beatty once also had the choice of following his desire and turning against society, but unlike Montage, he chose to follow his duty and ignore his desire. Beatty obviously regrets not having chosen the path against society. For this reason Beatty sympathizes with Montage and "forces" Montage to kill him. Beatty does this because he knows that once Montage kills him he is going to also have to kill the rest of the firemen and then flee, making this Montage’s point of no return.